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2000 



YEARBOOK 




CONSERVATIVE 
CONGREGATIONAL 
CHRISTIAN 
CONFERENCE 



c 




THE BIBLE -- We believe the Bible, consisting of the 
Old and New Testament, to be the only inspired, iner- 
rant, infallible, authoritative Word of God written. 

THE TRINITY -- We believe that there is one God, 
eternally existent in three persons: Father, Son, and 
Holy Ghost. 

THE LORD JESUS CHRIST We believe in the 
deity of Christ, in His virgin birth, in His sinless life, 
in His miracles, in His vicarious and atoning death 
through His shed blood, in His bodily resurrection, in 
His ascension to the right hand of the Father, and in 
His personal return in power and glory. 

REDEMPTION -- We believe that for salvation of lost 
and sinful man regeneration by the Holy Spirit is ab- 
solutely essential. 

THE HOLY SPIRIT -- We believe in the present ministry of the Holy Spirit by 
Whose indwelling power and fullness the Christian is enabled to live a godly life 
in this present evil world. 

THE RESURRECTION -- We believe in the resurrection of both the saved and 
the lost; they that are saved unto the resurrection of life, and they that are lost 
unto the resurrection of damnation. 

SPIRITUAL UNITY -- We believe in the spiritual unity of all believers in Christ. 

THE SOVEREIGNTY OF CHRIST 

Head of the Church. 
Lord of the Conscience. 

THE UNITY OF CHRIST'S CHURCH 

Redeemed by His death. 
Empowered by His life. 

THE LIBERTY OF CHRIST'S CHURCH 

In the fear of God. 
In the limits of Love. 

THE URGENCY OF CHRIST'S CHURCH 

To evangelize the world. 
To edify the Believer. 

-- TO GOD ALONE BE THE GLORY -- 




^>*^on, WK 02108 



2000 YEARBOOK 



c 



The 

CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATIONAL 

CHRISTIAN CONFERENCE 



DIRECTORY 

of the 

Officers, Representatives, Committees, 

Associations, Ministers and Churches 



REPORTS 

for the 
Year Ending December 31,1 999 



Note: 

For e-mail addresses and websites 

of individual members and churches, 

see the Conference web site (www.ccccusa.org) 



The YEARBOOK is published annually and is sent to each member Church, cre- 
dentialed member, Individual Lay Member, and Conference Benefactor 

Please send corrections and changes of information for the 2001 edition to the 
Conference Office at the address below. 

Additional copies are available, at $7.50 per copy plus postage. Contact the 
Conference Office at the address below if you are interested in more copies. 

cccc 

7582 Currell Blvd., Suite #108, St. Paul, MN 55125 

Tel: 651-739-1474; Fax: 651-739-0750 

E-mail: 

crchristensen @ ccccusa.org 

dmjohnson @ ccccusa. org 

gmbrimmer@ccccusa.org 

Internet: www.ccccusa.org 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

CONFERENCE LEADERSHIP 

From the Conference President 4 

Officers 5 

Organizational Chart 6 

Board of Directors 8 

Committee Members 9 

Area Representatives and Regional Fellowships Map 14 

Area Representatives 15 

Regional Fellowships 17 

CONFERENCE MEMBERS AND ASSOCIATES 

Ordained Ministers 22 

Ordained Ministers (Associate Members) 39 

Licensed Ministers 41 

Licensed Ministers (Associate Members) 45 

Commissioned Christian Workers 46 

Conference Care 48 

Lay Preachers 48 

Lay Members from Non-Member Churches 49 

Members Serving Overseas 50 

Missionaries U.S./Canada 50 

Armed Forces Chaplains 52 

Armed Forces Reserve Chaplains 52 

Industrial & Institutional Chaplains 52 

CONFERENCE REPORTS 

Reports from Member Churches 53 

Totals 97 

Giving from Non-Member Churches 97 

Giving from Regional Fellowships 97 

1999 Auditor's Report 98 

2000 Budget 108 

Conference Benefactors 109 

CONFERENCE STATEMENTS/DOCUMENTS 

Constitution and By-Laws 112 

The Nature of our Fellowship 124 

Code of Ethics for Ministers 125 

Code of Ethics for Churches 126 

Statement on Ministerial Standing of Women 127 

Racial Reconciliation 128 

Statement Regarding the Charismatic Movement 130 

Divorce and the Ministry 131 

Homosexuals and the Christian Fellowship 135 

Statement on Abortion 136 

Statement on Euthanasia and Assisted Suicide 138 

Statement on Pornography and Obscenity 141 

CONFERENCE INFORMATION 

Annual Meetings 143 

Conference Services Offered 144 

FORESEE Publications Inside back cover 



From the 

Conference President 

Welcome to this edition of our yearbook. 
Let me give the pages ahead a setting from 
Romans 15. 

''May the God who gives endurance and 
encouragement give you a spirit of unity 
among yourselves as you follow Christ 
Jesus. " (verse 5 - NIV) 

Paul's benediction/prayer for the diverse 
congregation at Rome is claimed by us as a 
strong and growing reality within the CCCC. 
We are a very diverse collection of pastors 
and ministries and churches to whom God 
has given 52 years of staying power and 
enthusiasm to love and serve our Lord 
Jesus. All the information in our yearbook 
will only give you a beginning sense of 
our unity of mind. Our unity is better expe- 
rienced when we assemble for regional gath- 
erings or the Annual Meeting. 

"So that with one heart and mouth you may glorify the God and Father of our 
Lord Jesus Christ, (verse 6 - NIV) 

Our unity with one another grows out of our central agreement about our living 
Lord. With oneness of heart and mouth the CCCC wants to promote His Word and 
ways in our lives wherever we are and when we come together for worship or work. 
Within these pages you will find our many names and varied locations. Our goal is 
for a harmony of voices and lives calling attention to our great God. 

"Welcome one another, therefore, as Christ welcomed you, for the glory of God." 
(verse 7 - RSV) 

If you are an old-timer with us, this book is a list of friends. If you are a new-comer, 
this yearbook is a roll-call of family. I hope you will sense that a welcome awaits you 
within these pages and our life together within the CCCC. 

Edward A. Whitman 




CONFERENCE OFFICERS 



President 

Rev. Edward A. Whitman 

59 Province Rd 
BarringtonNH 03825 

Vice-President 

Rev. Larry Scovil 

317W40thSt 
ScottsbluffNE 69361 



1999-2002Term 
(603)664-9340 



1999-2002Term 
(308)632-4545 



Conference Minister 

Rev. Clifford R. Christensen 

457 Mary Street 
MaplewoodMN 55119 

Controller 

Mr. Leslie Pierce 

5220 E. 105th St. S. 
Tulsa OK 74137 



1997-2000Term 
(651)739-1474 



1997-2000Term 
(918)744-0553 



Recording Secretary 
Rev. Peter Murdy 

4 Plympton St 
Middleboro MA 02346 



1998-2001 Term 
(508)947-0303 



Treasurer 

Rev. Tay Kersey 

8450 Eastwood Rd 
Moundsview MN 55112 



1998-2001 Term 
(612)784-6482 



Past Conference Presidents 



1948- 1 949 Dr. H. Ellis Lininger 1 969- 1 972 

1949-1950 Rev. Fred Williams 1972-1975 

1950-1953 Rev. Arthur A. Luther 1975-1978 

1953-1956 Rev. Edward G. Smith 1978-1981 

1956- 1 959 Rev. Alfred Abrahamson 1 98 1 - 1 984 

1959-1960 Rev. George Kirgiss 1984-1986 

1 960- 1 96 1 Dr. Henry Pol 1986-1987 

1961-1964 Dr. Lloyd F Dean 1987-1990 

1 964- 1 967 Rev. Samuel T. Hemberger 1 990- 1 993 

1967-1969 Dr. Raymond C. Ortlund 1993-1996 

1996-1999 



Rev. Wayne Hamilton 
Rev. A. Barry Jones 
Dr. James H. Blackstone,Jr 
Rev. George S. Buhl 
Rev. Bruce R. Brown 
Rev. Lynn E. Scovil 
Dr. Graeme C. Smith 
Rev. Jay L. Warren 
Mr. William V. Nygren 
Rev. Donald A. Ehler 
Rev. Clarence J. Schultz 



CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATIONAL CHRISTIAN CONFERENCE 



MEMBERS OFTHE CONFERENCE 

Thru the Annual Meeting delegates 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS (18 24) 



EXECUTIVE COMM. 



Pres C Min Treas. V 

Pres Ctir Sec'y 

Elected in above 3 groups for 3 
year terms. 



CORP. DIRECTORS 



12-24 members. 

Elected for staggered 3 year terms, 
at least 4 per year. 



Past Presidents' 
Advisory Committee 



President 



Conference Minister 



CONFERENCE ADMINISTRATION 

Director, Conference Administration 
President, ex-officio 



FINANCE 

Chairman, Bd.Appt. 
3 elected (3 yrs) + Ctlr. & Treas. 



NOMINATING 

Chairman, Bd.Appt. 
3 elected (3 yrs) + 2 Bd. Appt. (1 yr) 



CONSTITUTION STUDY 

Chairman, Bd.Appt. 

3 elected (3 yrs) 

Chairman serves as parliamentarian 



■f^yf^^^^^^^^y^y^yfj 



'y.^xxxx 



ADMINISTRATION COUNCIL 

Executive Committee 

plus 

3 Chairmen above 



//y///////////y/////////////x////x// . 



SERVICES COUNCIL 

Chairmen of committees 

plus 

Dir. of Conf. Svcs and Conf. Minister 



Office Staff 



CONFERENCE SERVICES 

Director, Conference Services 
CM Appt. 



ANNUAL MTG PLANNING 

Chairman, Bd Appt. 

Includes: 

Program, Children, Youth, Women, 

Registrar, Treasurer, & Conf. Minister 

All Board appointments (1 yr), except officers. 



CONFERENCE EDUCATION 

Chairman, Bd.Appt. 
3 elected (3 yrs) + Historian 



CREDENTIALS 

Chairman, Bd.Appt. 
5 Bd. appts (3 yrs) + Conf. Minister 



EDITORIAL (COMMUNICATIONS) 

Chairman, Bd.Appt. 
3 elected (3 yrs) + Editor 



FORESEE PUBLICATIONS 

Chairman, Bd.Appt. 
CM appts 3 (3 yrs) + Ctlr. & Treas. 



MINISTRY 

Chairman, Bd.Appt. 
3 elected (3 yrs) 



LAY MINISTRY 

Chairman, Bd.Appt. 
3 elected (3 yrs) 



WOMEN'S MINISTRIES 

President (chair) elected by women 
3-6 elected (3 yrs) 



ORGANIZATION CHART 



CONFERENCE OUTREACH 

Director, Conference Outreach 
CM Appt. 



CONF. REGIONAL ACTIVITIES 

Director, Conf. Regional Activities 
CM Appt. 



CONFERENCE GROWTH 

Chairmen, Bd. Appt. 
3 elected (3 yrs) 



MISSIONS 

Chairmen, Bd. Appt. 
4 elected (3 yrs) 



AREA REPRESENTATIVES 

Chairmen, CM Appt. 
CMappts(lyr) 



REGIONAL FELLOWSHIPS 

Self-government 



FRATERNAL RELATIONS 

Chairmen, Bd. Appt. 
3 elected (3 yrs) 



, MICRONESIA MINISTRIES , 

1 Chairmen, Bd. Appt. I 

1 DirCO&CMapptsasneeded ' 

I" ~ OTHER AREAS"0FSERVTCE ~ ] 

I Chairmen, Bd. Appt. I 

I DirCO&CMapptsasneeded I 



OUTREACH COUNCIL 

Chairmen of committees 

plus 

Dir Conf. Outreach and Conf. Minister 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS 



1997-2000 Term 

Mr. Don Bishel 

7299 Road 29, Madera CA 93637 
Mr. Mike Glower 

754 Mallard Circle, Sandwich IL 60548 
Rev. Douglas Livingston 

3 14 Church St., Hartford WI 53027 
Chaplain Marc Gauthier 

CMR 438, Box 2836, APO AE 09 1 1 1 



(209)264-7724 
(815)498-9756 
(262)673-6153 



1998-2001 Term 

Rev. Mark AMs (760)726-3880 

4802 Morning Cyn Rd, Oceanside CA 92056 
Rev. Craig Cramblet (231)773-5300 

2175 Marquette Ave, Muskegon MI 49442 
Rev. Edward Gospodinsky (570)779-1451 

1 63 Center Ave, Plymouth PA 1 865 1 
Mrs. Karen Sloat (970)945-8659 

710 Cooper Ave, Ste 200, Glenwood Springs CO 81601 

1999-2002 Term 

Rev. George Allen (253)582-8773 

310 Pierce St, Steilacoom WA 98388 
Rev. John Eklund (781)585-3989 

207 Main St, Kingston MA 02364 
Mr. Vern Fegler (308)436-5355 

2175 20th St, Gering NE 69341 
Rev. John KimbaU (757)986-4096 

3657 CaroUna Rd, Suffolk VA 23434 



COMMITTEE MEMBERS 

(^denotes committee chairman) 



DEPARTMENT OF CONFERENCE ADMINISTRATION 



Rev. Edward A. Whitman - Director (ex-officio) 


(603)664-9340 


59 Province Rd, Barrington NH 03825 




CONSTITUTION STUDY 




KenCarr 


(319)346-1373 


PC Box 512, Parkersburg I A 50665 


2000 


*Richard Chaffee 


■ (315)636-8843 


2366 Otisco Valley Rd, Marietta NY 131 10 


2001 


Steven Felker 


(413)229-8109 


PC Box 8, Southfield MA 1 259 


2002 


FINANCE 




*Orrin Bailey 


(231)733^232 


4260 East Lake Rd, Muskegon MI 49444 


2000 


Thomas Mercer 


(919)878-2070 


6501 Fox Rd, Raleigh NC 27616 


2001 


Jack Nygren 


(651)731-2340 


579 Sterling St S, Maplewood MN 55 1 19 


2002 


Tay Kersey 


(612)784-6482 


8450 Eastwood Rd, Moundsview MN 55 1 12 


Ex-officio 


Leslie Pierce 


(918)744-0553 


5220E 105th St. S, Tulsa OK 74137 


Ex-officio 


NOMINATING 




JohnHood 


(440)967-3559 


752 Grand St, Vermilion OH 44089 


2000 


Jonathan Evans 


(508)533-6401 


170 Village St, Medway MA 02053 


2001 


Max Vague 


(760)729-2331 


3812 Nutmeg Way, Oceanside CA 92057 


2002 


*Doug Livingston 


(262)673-6153 


314 Church St, Hartford WI 53027 


appt 2000 


Steve Oeffling 


(970)353-5500 


2729 W 17th St Rd, Greeley CO 80631 


appt 2000 



DEPARTMENT OF CONFERENCE SERVICES 
Rev. Lester G. Felker - Director 

1 1 1 66 E Baltic Dr, Aurora CO 800 14 



(303)364-7271 



CONFERENCEEDUCATION 
*David Ballou 

330 Willow Tree Rd, Milton NY 12547 
AlwynYork 

121 Remil Dr, Butler R\ 16001 
Edward Gospodinsky 

163 Center Ave, Plymouth R\ 18651 
Milton K. Reimer (Historian) 

507 Central Ave, New Rockford ND 58356 



(914)795-2908 
2000 

(724)284-9254 
2001 

(570)779-1451 
2002 

(701)947-5221 
Ex-officio 



CONGREGATIONAL HOUSE TASK FORCE , 

*JohnEklund (781)585-3989 

207 Main St, Kingston MA 02364 Apptd 

Mark Alvis (760)726-3880 

4802 Morning Cyn Rd, Oceanside CA 92056 , Apptd 

Tay Kersey (612)784-6482 

8450 Eastwood Rd, Moundsview MN 55 1 12 Apptd 

Karen Sloat (970)945-8659 

7 1 Cooper Ave, Suite 200, Glen wood Springs CO 8 1 60 1 Apptd 

David Wells (978)468-71 1 1 

9 Whipple Rd,S Hamilton MA 01982 Apptd 



CREDENTIALS 
Lloyd Dean 

270 Cindy Ann Dr, E Greenwich RI 028 1 8 
^Clarence Schultz 

1 195 Manning Ave N, Lake Elmo MN 55042 
Nicholas Granitsas 

68 Eustis St, Revere MA 02 1 5 1 
Edward Whitman 

59 Province St, Barrington NH 03825 
Steve Gammon 

35 Currier Ave, Peterborough NH 03458 
Clifford Christensen 

457 S Mary St., Maplewood MN 551 19 



(401)825-2454 

2000 
(651)436-6021 

2000 
(781)284-4158 

2001 
(603)664-9340 

2001 
(603)924-6438 

2002 

(651)739-1474 

Ex-officio 



EDITORIAL 
* George Allen 

3 10 Pierce St, Steilacoom WA 98388 
Phillip Ross 

Rt 3, Box 27, Marietta OH 45750 



(253)582-8773 
2000 

(740)374-7274 
2001 



10 



DEPARTMENT OF CONFERENCE SERVICES continued 
EDITORIAL continued 



Wesley Blood 


(419)478-8325 


4207 Lowe Rd, Toledo OH 436 1 2 


2002 


Bill Nygren (Editor) 


(651)738-4822 


583 Sterling St S, Maplewood MN 551 19 


Ex-officio 2000 


FORESEE PUBLICATIONS 




Carol Christensen 


651)735-8898 


457 Mary St, Maplewood MN 55 1 19 


Apptd 2000 


Nancy Bauman 


(651)730-4171 


1629 Regatta Alcove, Woodbury MN 55125 


Apptd 2001 


*Kathy Sullivan 


(952)467-3945 


Box 308, Norwood MN 55368 


Apptd 2002 


Tay Kersey (Treasurer) 


(612)784-6482 


8450 Eastwood Rd, Moundsview MN 551 12 


Ex-officio 2001 


Les Pierce (Controller) 


(918)744-0553 


5220E 105th StS, Tulsa OK 74137 


Ex-officio 2000 


LAY MINISTRY 




John Noonan 


(616)243-6621 


3586 Whispering Brook Dr, Grand Rapids MI 49508 


2000 


*Ronald Stewart 


(320)356-9001 


535 6th St #208, Avon MN 56310 


2001 


Alvin Helms 


(253)5844623 


2736 Cambridge Dr, Steilacoom WA 98388 


2002 


MINISTRY 




Jay Warren 


(308)632-2543 


2 1 0092 Wildcat Dr, Gering NE 6934 1 


2000 


*StephenSloat 


(970)927-4342 


Box 1176, Basalt CO 81621 


2001 


Stephen Burkett 


(978)251-1261 


1 7 Princeton St, N Chelmsford MA 1 863 


2002 


MINISTRY - BENEFITS OVERSIGHT 




*StephenSloat 


(970)927-4342 


Box 11 76, Basalt CO 8 1621 


Ex-officio 


Orrin Bailey 


(231)733^232 


4260 East Lake Rd, Muskegon MI 49444 


Apptd 


Nick Granitsas 


(781)284-4158 


68 Eustis St, Revere MA 02 1 5 1 


Apptd 


Tay Kersey 


(612)784-^82 


8450 Eastwood Rd, Moundsview MN 55 1 1 2 


Apptd 


Jack Nygren 


(651)731-2340 


579 Sterling St S, Maplewood MN 55 1 1 9 


Apptd 


Les Pierce 


(918)744-0553 


5220E 105th StS, TulsaOK74137 


Apptd 



11 



DEPARTMENT OF CONFERENCE SERVICES continued 



PROGRAM 
*StevenScharf 

W 1 365 Center Dr, Brownsville WI 53006 
Ed Freese 

386 W Loos St, Hartford WI 53027 
Doug Livingston 

3 14 Church St, Hartford WI 53027 
Larry Schell 

1 Middleton Rd, Boxford MA 01921 
Rod Wetzig 

PC Box 370, Stillman Valley IL 61084 

DonEhler (Coordinator) 

Box 389, Hillsboro WI 54634 
Jack & Marilyn Nygren (Registrars) 

579 Sterling St S, Maplewood MN 55119 



(920)921-0530 

Apptd 
(262)673-5215 

Apptd 
(262)673-6153 

Apptd 
(978)887-5841 

Apptd 
(815)645-2526 

Apptd 

(608)489-2492 

Ex-officio2002 

(651)731-2340 

Ex-officio 



CHILDREN'S 
Michelle Haydin 



Apptd 



YOUTH 
Larry Schell 

1 Middleton Rd, Boxford MA 01921 



(978)887-5841 
Apptd 2000 



WOMEN'S MINISTRIES 
Kris Scovil 

3 17 W 40th St, Scottsbluff NE 69361 
Sue Witte 

4 1 N Whisder Ave, Freeport IL 6 1 032 
Kathryn Kimball 

3657 Carolina Rd, Suffolk VA 23434 
Sandy Stewart 

535 6th St #208, Avon MN 56310 
*LizEklund 

207 Main St, Kingston MA 02364 
KimGardeU 

PC Box 2580, Renton WA 98056 



(308)632-3860 

2000 
(815)235-8845 

2000 
(757)986-2810 

2001 
(320)356-1091 

2001 
(781)585-3989 

2002 
(425)2274833 

2002 



12 



DEPARTMENTOFCONFERENCEOUTREACH 



Rev. A. Barry Jones - Director 


(760)729-2331 


3760 Catalina Dr, Carlsbad CA 92008 




CONFERENCEGROWTH 




* Jeffrey Meyers 


(906)484-3638 


PO Box 207, Cedarville MI 497 1 9 


2000 


Dean Julian 


(920)426-9899 


403 W 6th St, Oshkosh WI 54902 


2001 


Ron Hamilton 


(651)739-1427 


3075 Leyland Trail, Woodbury MN 55 1 25 


2002 


CHURCH MULTIPLICATION TASK FORCE 




*Ron Hamilton 


(651)739-1427 


3075 Leyland Trail, Woodbury MN 55 1 25 


Apptd 


Jim Hale 


(518)583-3172 


414 Goode St, Burnt Hills NY 12027 


Apptd 


Paul McPheeters 


(781)321-1828 


1 33 Floral Ave, Maiden MA 02 148 


Apptd 


Stephen Sloat 


(970)927-4342 


POBoxll76,BasaltC081621 


Apptd 


George Wood 


(626)441-1243 


536 Fremont, S Pasadena CA 91030 


Apptd 


FRATERNAL RELATIONS 




* Arthur Gay 


(207)773-3123 


268 Clifton St, Portland ME 04103 


2000 


Richard Freeman 


(732)793-6028 


14 Camden Ave, Lavallette NJ 07835 


2002 


MISSIONS 




Clair Longuevan 


(970)243-5949 


2208 Dakota Dr, Grand Junction CO 8 1 503 


2001 


John Bernard 


(704)357-3355 


220 Whitegrove Dr, Fort Mill SC 297 15 


2002 


Philip Corr 


(970)454-2481 


830 Ponderosa Place, Eaton CO 80615 


2002 


*JohnKimbaU 


(757)986^^96 


3657 Carolina Rd, Suffolk VA 23434 


2002 


MICRONESIA 




*RalphJackman 


(316)342-6854 


326 W 1 2th Ave, Emporia KS 6680 1 


Apptd 


GaryGardeU 


(425)226-3590 


PO Box 2580, Renton WA 98059 


Apptd 


Jim Griswold 


(213)257-9530 


295 St Albans, S Pasadena CA 9 1 030 


Apptd 


Max Vague 


(760)729-2331 


38 1 2 Nutmeg Way, Oceanside C A 92057 


Apptd 



13 



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14 



AREA REPRESENTATIVES 



(*denotes chairman) 
MAINE 
Rev. M. Lester Strout 

461 Elmwood Rd, Pownal ME 04069 
CENTRAL NEW ENGLAND 
Rev. Paul McPheeters 

133 FloralAve, Maiden MA 02148 
SOUTHERN NEW ENGLAND 
Rev. James Beesley 

73 Oakwood Dr, Windham CT 06280 
EASTERN NEW YORK AND VERMONT 
*Rev. Carlton K. Walker 

628 Pearse Road, Niskayuna NY 1 2309 
GREATER NEW YORK CITY AND NEW JERSEY 
Rev. Robert G.Hall 

2232 Andrews Avenue, Bronx NY 10453 
WESTERN NEW YORK AND PENNSYLVANIA 
Rev. Gerald Haglund 

135 Connecticut Ave, Jamestown NY 14701 
EASTERN PENNSYLVANIA 
Dr. Edward Gospodinsky 

163 Center Ave, Plymouth PA 18651 
MID ATLANTIC 
Rev. David B.Gilbert 

PO.Box 127,AltamahawNC 27202 
EASTERN OHIO 
Rev. James Mathewson 

1437 Femdale NW, Canton OH 44709 
MICHIGAN 
Dr. Gary E. Evans 

4072 Clifton Ridge, Highland MI 48357 
WISCONSIN 
Rev. Steven Scharf 

Wl 365 Center Drive, Brownsville WI 53006 
NORTHERN ILLINOIS 
Rev. Robert Schroeder 

27953 S. 88th Ave, Peotone IL 60468 
INDIANA AND WESTERN OHIO 
Rev. Steven D. Alles 

754 East Clinton, Frankfort IN 46041 



(207)688^846 
(781)321-1828 
(860)423-7197 
(518)346-3538 
(718)220-3652 
(716)664-6577 
(570)779-1451 
(336)584-8939 
(330)452-0381 
(248)887-1515 
(920)921-0530 
(708)534-9554 
(765)654-8310 



15 



AREA REPRESENTATIVES continued 



SOUTHERN ILLINOIS, MISSOURI 

Rev. Lenn L Zeller 

PO Box 44, Highland IL 62249 
SOUTHEAST AND TEXAS 
Rev. Jerry Helton 

1 744 Earl Patterson Rd, Blairsville G A 305 1 2 
UPPER MIDWEST 
Rev. Ronald E. Hamilton 

3075 Leyland Trail, Woodbury MN 55125 
CENTRAL MIDWEST 
Rev. Steward Smith 

PO Box 336, Milford KS 665 14 
GREAT PLAINS 
Rev. Milton Reimer 

507 Central Ave, New Rockford ND 58356 
ROCKY MOUNTAINS 
Rev. Larry E. Scovil 

317W.40thSt,ScottsbluffNE 69361 
PACIFIC NORTHWEST 
Rev. Gary Garden 

PO Box 2580, Renton WA 98056 
PACIFIC SOUTHWEST 
Dr. Reidar Magnussen 

4539 Kittiwake Way, OceansideCA 92057 
Dr. George Wood (Assistant) 

536 Fremont, S Pasadena CA 9 1030 
CHAPLAINS 
Rev. Jerry Malone 

724 W 17th Ave, Spokane WA 99203 

NE REGIONAL REPRESENTATIVE (Ad hoc) 
*Rev. Carlton Walker 

628 Pearse Road, Niskayuna NY 12309 
Rev. Jim Beesley 

73 Oakwood Dr, Windham CT 06280 
Rev. Robert HaU 

2232 Andrews Ave, Bronx NY 10453 
Rev. Paul McPheeters 

133 Floral Ave, Maiden MA 02148 
Rev. M. Lester Strout 

461 Ehnwood Rd, Pownal ME 04069 



(618)6544241 

(706)745-5925 

(651)739-1427 

(785)463-5403 

(701)947-5221 

(308)6324545 

(425)226-3590 

(760)433-7147 
(626)441-1243 

(509)2354841 

(518)439-7066 
(860)423-7197 
(718)220-3652 
(781)321-1828 
(207)6884846 



16 



REGIONAL FELLOWSHIPS 

MAINE ASSOCIATION OF 
CONGREGATIONAL CHRISTIAN AND COMMUNITY CHURCHES 

Moderator: Rev. Scott Cleveland 

561 So Main St, Brewer ME 04412 
Vice-Moderator: Mr. Keith Estabrook 

RED #2, Litchfield ME 04350 
Clerk: Susan T Chilton 

RR2, Box 407, Gardiner ME 04345 
Treasurer: Mrs. Lorna Hutchinson 

HCR 67 Box 540, Dixfield ME 04224 
Missions Coordinator: N/A 
Committees: 

Credentials/Placement: Rev. John Pokrifka; Rev. Nat Pearson; Mr. Ken Blake 
Publications: Mrs. Mary Pearson, Mrs. Marion Foss, Mrs. Belinda Stewart 
Home Missions/Church Outreach: Mr. Andy Goodwin, Rev. Warren 

Feustal, Rev. Michael Woodrell 
Women's Activities: Mrs. Faye Pokrifka, Mrs. Betty Strout, Mrs. Ursula 

Thompson 

NEW ENGLAND 
CONGREGATIONAL CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 

Moderator: Rev. Jonathan Evans 

169 Village St, Medway MA 02053 
Vice-Moderator: Rev. John McPherson 

2757 Horton St, N Dighton MA 02764 
Scribe: Rev. Andrew Gosnell 

773 Main St, Box 313, Ashby MA 01431 
Treasurer: Rev. Stephen Sebastian 

1 50 Main St, New Ipswich NH 0307 1 
Editor: Rev. Peter Murdy 

6 Plympton St, Middleboro MA 02346 
Missions Coordinator: Rev. Timothy Dubeau 

244 Hartford Rd, Salem CT 06420 

GREATER HUDSON VALLEY 
CONGREGATIONAL FELLOWSHIP 

Moderator: Rev. Thomas Bridgman 

1053 WilHam St, Pittsfield MA 01201 
Vice-Moderator: Rev. Harry Snider 

Box 394, Speculator NY 12164 
Secretary: Richard Chaffee 

2366 Otisco Valley Rd, Marietta NY 1 3 1 1 
Treasurer: Rev. Jim Willard 

35 Howe Rd., Berkshire NY 13736 
Editor: Douglas Weeks 

149 Hopper Rd, Syracuse NY 1 3207 
Missions Coordinator: Mr. Mo Hale 

3409 Ridge Rd, Scotia NY 12302 



17 



REGIONAL FELLOWSHIPS 



continued 



THE CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATIONAL 

COMMUNITY CHURCHES 

OF WESTERN NEW YORK AND PENNSYLVANIA 

Moderator: Mr. Richard Hamilton 

PO Box 86, Stockton NY 14784 
Vice-Moderator: Lee O'Brien 

PO Box 226, Lakewood NY 14750 
Secretary-Treasurer: Mrs. Mickey Hamilton 

PO Box 86, Stockton NY 14784 
Assistant Secretary-Treasurer & Missions Coord.: Mrs. Dorothy Hamilton 

10 Green St., Lakewood, NY 14750 

Committees: 

Youth: Ted Kucewicz; Sue Hopper; Darlene Nygren 

Children's Committee: Jean Robbins; Lisa Stalter; Jean Vanstrom 

Men's Activities: Rev. Greg Miller; Rev. Charles Taylor; Derek Yoder 

Women's Activities: Sandi Ball; Marilyn Lewis; Nettie Swart 

Nominating: Rev. Charles Taylor; Carol Shay; Gerald Haglund 

Constitution Study: Richard Hamilton; Gordon Robbins; Gordon Anderson 

Fraternal Relations: Rev. Gerald Haglund 

EASTERN PENNSYLVANIA CONGREGATIONAL FELLOWSHIP 

President: Dr. Edward Gospodinsky 

163 Center Ave., Plymouth PA 18651 
Vice-President: Rev. Clinton Bahrenburg 

Rt 2, Box 777, Warfordsburg PA 17267 
Secretary: Rev. Mrs. Sunny Stock 

572 Berne Dr, Schuylkill Haven PA 17972 
Treasurer: Dr. Donald Eisenhauer 

207 Ivy Lane, Douglassville PA 19518 
Missions Coordinator: N/A 

MID-ATLANTIC CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATIONAL 
CHRISTIAN REGIONAL FELLOWSHIP 

Moderator: Rev. Rob Witham 

27 17 Tavern Way, Glen Allen VA 23060 
Vice-Moderator: Rev. John Kimball 

3757 Carolina Rd, Suffolk VA 23434 
Scribe: Mrs. Becky Umphlett 

1428 Greenway Rd., Suffolk VA 23438 
Treasurer: Mr. Dan Tomko 

13527 Old Stage Rd, Hopewell VA 23860 
Acting Missions Coordinator: Rev. John Kimball 



REGIONAL FELLOWSHIPS 



continued 



OHIO ASSOCIATION OF THE CONSERVATIVE 
CONGREGATIONAL CHRISTIAN CHURCHES 

Moderator: Rev. Peter Parry 

1 7807 Rosecliff Road, Cleveland OH 44 1 1 9 
Vice-Moderator: Mr. David Williams 

8831 Crooked Run Rd SW, Sugarcreek OH 44681 
Secretary: Mr. Jim Johnson 

18255 Main St, Box 655, Parkman OH 44080 
Treasurer: Rev. Stephen Carmany 

26500 St Rt 58, Wellington OH 44090 
Missions Coordinator: Rev. Franklin Shannon 

8883 Asbury Rd, Ravenna OH 44266 

CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATIONAL CHRISTIAN 
CONFERENCE OF MICHIGAN 

Moderator: Mr. John Noonan 

3586 Whispering Brook Dr SE, Grand Rapids MI 49508 
Vice-Moderator: Rev. Larry Wood 

1 852 Calalpa, Berkley MI 48072 
Scribe: Mrs. Wanda Evans 

4072 Clifton Rd, Highland MI 48537 
Treasurer: Rev. Tom Maher 

P.O. Box 8, Honor MI 49640 
Missions Coordinators: Malcolm and Jackie Walton 



THE CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATIONAL 

WISCONSIN FELLOWSHIP OF 

CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATIONAL CHRISTIAN CHURCHES 

President: Rev. Philip Allen, Jr. 

1645 White Avenue, Beloit WI 5351 1 
Vice-President: Rev. Carl Rogers 

Box 252 Wilton WI 54670 
Secretary /Treasurer: Jim Zeirke 

N69W23942 Michele Ln, Sussex WI 53089 
Missions Coordinator: Rev. Carl Rogers 

Box 252, Wilton WI 54670 



19 



REGIONAL FELLOWSHIPS 



continued 



NORTHERN ILLINOIS REGIONAL FELLOWSHIP OF THE C.C.C.C. 

Moderator: Rev. LaMonte Ballard 

1 15 Autumnwood Lane, Davis Junction IL 61020 
Vice-Moderator: Rev. Tom Curry 

330 North Linden Dr., Roundlake Pk IL 60073 
Secretary: Rev. Mark A Tolodziecki 

PO Box 6, Seward EL 61077 
Treasurer: Robert Weseloh 

12555 Highland Ave, Blue Island IL 60406 
Missions Coordinator: Vacant 

UPPER MIDWEST CONGREGATIONAL FELLOWSHIP 

Moderator: Rev. Ken Carr 

504 Bethel St, Parkersburg L\ 50665 
Vice-Moderator: Rev. Clarence Schultz 

1 1 79 Manning Ave N, Lake Elmo MN 55042 
Secretary: Mr. Randy Melhus 

645 1 Long Lake Rd, Makinen MN 55763 
Treasurer: Rev. Garrick Schick 

9886 20th St, Holdingford MN 56340 
Editor: Rev. Ron Stewart 

535 6th St #208, Avon MN 56310 
Registrar: Rev. Joan Ty voll 

36 South Ave East, Clear Lake WI 54005 

THE CENTRAL MIDWEST CONGREGATIONAL FELLOWSHIP 

Moderator: Rev. Ralph Jackman, 

1716W.Wilman, Emporia KS 66801 
Scribe & Acting Treasurer: Rev. Steward Smith, 

308 Tenth St., RO. Box 336, Milford, KS 66514 
Treasurer: Vacant 

GREAT PLAINS CONGREGATIONAL FELLOWSHIP 

Moderator: Rev. Doug Tofteland 

616 S 4th St, Laurel MT 59044 
Vice-Moderator: Vacant 
Secretary: Mr. Tim Privratsky 

1 1 19 13th St. W, Dickinson ND 58601 
Treasurer: Clarice Reimer 

503 Central Ave, New Rockford ND 58356 
Missions Coordinator: Mr. and Mrs. Allen Kohl, 

200 6th Ave. NE., Elgin, ND 58533 
Committees: 

Credentials/Plcmnt: Rev. Bob Meehan; Rev. Milt Reimer 
Youth: Rev. Mr. Corey Warner; Rev. Doug Tofteland; Roger Sonstegard 
Nominating: Mr. Greg Lange; Rev. Milt Reimer; Rev. Gary Wood 



20 



REGIONAL FELLOWSHIPS 



continued 



ROCKY MOUNTAIN CONGREGATIONAL FELLOWSHIP 

Moderator: Rev. Stephen Sloat 

527 S Second St., Carbondale CO 81623 
Vice-Moderator: Rev. Robert Tolson 

720 Deuel St, Ft Morgan CO 80701 
Secretary: Rev. Robert Tolson 

720 Deuel St, Ft Morgan CO 80701 
Treasurer: Rev. Robert Tolson 

720 Deuel St, Ft Morgan CO 80701 
Missions Coordinator: Rev. Phil Corr 

830 Ponderosa Place, Eaton CO 80615 
Barnabas Missions Coordinator: Rev. Les Felker 

1 1 166 E Baltic Dr, Aurora CO 80014 
Events Coordinator: Rev. Ken Fulton 

433 N. Wyndham Ave., Greeley CO 80634 

PACIFIC NORTHWEST FELLOWSHIP OF THE C.C.C.C. 

Inactive 

Missions Coordinator: (Vacant) 

PACIFIC SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE OF THE C.C.C.C. 

Moderator: Rev. Ernie Richter 

706 Teaberry St, Encinitas C A 92024 
Vice-Moderator: (Vacant) 
Secretary: Roger Lark 

42 1 Dusk Lane, Oceanside C A 92056 
Treasurer: Rev. Max Vague 

3 1 75 Harding St, Carlsbad C A 92008 
Missions Coordinator: (Vacant) 

Other Missions Coordinators: 

New York City and New Jersey: Zoraida Bennett 

2348 University Ave., #4S, Bronx NY 10468 
Southeast and Texas: Gerald F. Wilson 

2939 Sixth Ave., Fort Worth TX 761 10-3433 



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48 



LAY MEMBERS FROM NON-MEMBER CHURCHES 



Farwell, George 

Gregerson, Gene & Lois 
Griffith, Daniel 

Hamilton, Mrs Dorothy 

Kurtz, Rev James E 

Mathewson, Mr Robert A 
McRoberts, Mr John G 

Pierce, Leslie & Ann 
Pinke, Edmund & Doris 

Schaffer, Mrs Ruth B 
Shannon, Kathy 

Tatem, Stewart & Gladys 

Watts, Mrs Lois W 
Whitman, Mrs Sandra R 
Williams, Mr David A 



91 Sunset Lake Rd, Orwell VT 05743 

Box 384, LaPointe WI 54850 
24 Mumford Hill, Sutton MA 1 590 

15 Green St, Lake wood NY 14750 

Box 239, Peru IL 61354 

5 Northwest Drive, Somers CT 0607 1 
206 E Sixth Street, Mishawaka IN 46544 

5220 E 105th St S, Tulsa OK 741 37 
RR4 Box K-19, Pine City MN 55063 

48 Linden Ave, Fairhaven MA 027 1 9 
1709 W Phoenix PI, Broken Arrow OK 7401 1 

Box 205, Eastford CT 06242 

20 Lamplighter Lane, S Easton MA 02375 

59 Province St, Barrington NH 03825 

3616 Bellau-e Dr N, Fort Worth TX 76109 



Zeirke, James W. 
Zeyl, Donald & Judith 



N69 W23942 Michele Ln, Sussex WI 53089 
50 Parkwood Drive, Kingston RI 0288 1 



49 



MEMBERS SERVING OVERSEAS 

(* on furlough) 



David A. Baer 
Alden Barrows 
Dayna Ann Blair 
Mark F. Blair 
Byron Borden 
Lisa Borden 
Bruce R. Brown 
Dean W. Carlson 
Malcolm Collins 
Larry A. Correll 
*James Crouch 
Brian Eckheart 
Jeleta Eckheart 
Lion S. Erwteman 
Jeffrey F. Evans 
*Marvin L. Eyler 
Gilberto Filsinger 
Helen Filsinger 
Vernon Friesen 
Jeffery S. Griffith 
Kaarina A. Ham 
Robert Hill 

Theodore W. Holzmann 
Bruce D. Jenkins 
David J. Krason 
James F. Longhurst 
Eduard Moehl 
Diane Moore 
Ann Olsson 
Karl Olsson 
Lillian R. Pica 
Bruce A. Pinke 
John L. Robertson 
Karen C. Robertson 
Anita Schiro 
Blain Schiro 
Dieter A. Schmidt 
Edward Smietanski 
Teckla Smietanski 
Lisa Stanton 
Robert A. Stanton 
Craig Soderberg 
Bruce Tanner 
Sandra Tanner 
Timothy Tiner 
Leslie Van Vorst 
Carolyn Waltz 
Robert H. Wilber 
Dayna Wutke 
Gregory D. Yost 
Melinda B. Yost 



Costa Rica 

Brazil 

Kazakhstan 

Kazakhstan 

Kenya 

Kenya 

United Kingdom 

South Africa 

Kenya 

United Kingdom 

Ogden Dunes IN 

United Kingdom 

United Kingdom 

The Netherlands 

Honduras 

Pasadena C A 

Brazil 

Brazil 

West Africa 

Czech Republic 

Russia 

Greece 

Germany 

England 

Switzerland 

France 

Germany 

Philippines 

Haiti 

Haiti 

Italy 

West Africa 

Malaysia 

Malaysia 

Kenya 

Kenya 

Japan 

Belgium 

Belgium 

Chuuk, Micronesia 

Chuuk, Micronesia 

Malaysia 

Romania 

Romania 

Austria 

Australia 

Colombia 

Chuuk, Micronesia 

C. America 

Kenya 

Kenya 



Acad. Dean: Seminario ESEPA 

Fellowship Int'l Missions 

Prof: Evang. Chr. Seminary 

Dir: Evang. Chr. Seminary 

Christian Missionary Fellowship 

Christian Missionary Fellowship 

Global Outreach Mission 

O.C. International 

Africa Inland Mission 

Timothy Ministries 

Sudan Interior Mission 

Frontiers 

Frontiers 

Messianic Rabbi, Beth Yeshua 

Union Christian Church 

O. C. Int'l-Singapore 

Fellowship of Int'l Mission 

Fellowship of Int'l Mission 

Sudan Interior Mission 

TEAM 

Youth for Christ 

Greek Bible Institute 

TEAM Church Planter 

Pstr: Stuckton Group of Churches 

BEE International 

Crossroads Evangelical Ch. 

Overseas Crusades, Int'l 

Wycliffe Bible Translators 

US Foundation for Children 

US Foundation for Children 

WEC International 

WEC International 

NICS 

NICS 

YWAM 

YWAM 

Overseers Missionary Fellowship 

Biblical Literature Fellowship 

Biblical Literature Fellowship 

CCCC Missy 

CCCC Missy 

Wycliffe Bible Translators 

Tanner Romania Mission 

Tanner Romania Mission 

World Missions Fellowship 

Fellowship of Cong. Churches 

Wycliffe Bible Translators 

Fraternal Worker 

Global Outreach 

United World Mission 

United World Mission 



MEMBER MISSIONARIES BASED IN THE USA & CANADA 



Anne V. Adamson 
Joel W. Adamson 
David Benson 
John G. Bernard 
David Bryant 
Ralph Camp 
Luis A. Cataldo 



Laguna Hills, CA 
Laguna Hills, CA 
Santa Barbara, CA 
Fort Mill, SC 
New Providence, NJ 
Lemoore, CA 
Charlottesville, VA 
50 



Frontiers 
Frontiers 
Russia for Christ 
United World Mission 
Concerts of Prayer, Int'l 
Lemoore Fellowship House 
Young Life 



MEMBER MISSIONARIES BASED IN THE USA & CANADA continued 



Noel Churchman 
Hurbert Clevenger 
Robert Culver 
Dan Curran 
de Souza, Francisco 
Donald Dewing 
John Erwin 
Chester I. Frantz 
Clinton P. Goddard 
Jean Goddard 
Martin Granger 
Michael J. Greene 
David F. Heidemann 
Olan Hendrix 
Tessa Hill 
Karl Holsberg 
David L. Johnston 
Lawrence Keyes 
Mark W. Kirgiss 
Manfred Kohl 
Robert Lanning 
Allen Little 
Clair L. Longuevan 
Kelly A. Madden 
Delbert C. Maxfield 
Edwin Messerschmidt 
Gregory Monaco 
Melody Monk 
Thomas Monk 
Ann Muller 
Jay Muller 
David O'Brien 
Raymond Ortlund 
William Pape 
Arthur J. Pavelski 
Ralph Plumb 
Daniel Pulliam 
John A. Raymond 
Dennis Repko 
Stephen Richardson 
Roland L. Rose 
Moishe Rosen 
Calvin Sagherian 
David V. Schaffer 
David J. Seiver 
Franklin Shannon 
Paul Shaw 
Kenneth Shay 
Marion Shay 
Joe Shultz 
Edgar Silvoso 
Paul V. Sorrentino 
John Stoll 
Robert Thompson 
Philip E. Webster 
Nancy Weigel 
Terry Wilkinson 
Gary L. Wood 
Robert Xavier 
Tuvya Zaretsky 



Kitchener, Canada 
Carmel, IN 
Decatur, GA 
Martinez, CA 
Allentown, PA 
Crandon, WI 
Leesburg, VA 
Waxham, NC 
Holden MA 
Waxham, NC 
Springfield, VA 
Westeriy, RI 
Daytona Beach, FL 
Columbus, OH 
Marietta, OH 
Orlando, FL 
Pasadena C A 
Colorado Springs, CO 
Detroit Lakes, MN 
Nova Scotia Canada 
Bedford, TX 
Mariette, MI 
Grand Junction, CO 
S Hamilton, MA 
Denver, CO 
Tuscaloosa, AL 
Gary, IL 

Middleboro, MA 
Middleboro, MA 
River Forest, IL 
River Forest, IL 
Houghton, NY 
Newport Beach, CA 
Ontario, Canada 
Glenview, IL 
Spring Lake, MI 
Forest Grove, OR 
Fresno, CA 
Pasadena, CA 
Orlando, FL 
Delmar, MD 
San Francisco, CA 
Fresno, CA 
Fairhaven, MA 
Gurnee, IL 
Ravenna, OH 
Clearwater, FL 
Pasadena, CA 
Pasadena, CA 
Wichita, KS 
San Jose, CA 
S Deerfield, MA 
Minneapolis, MN 
Long Prairie, MN 
Kennebunkport, ME 
Pasadena CA 
Lawrenceville, GA 
Dickinson, ND 
Palmetto, FL 
Los Angeles, CA 



Christian Horizons 

OMS International Inc. 

Interface Ministries 

Campus Crusade for Christ 

Fellowship Int'l Missions 

Midwest Indian Mission 

Salvation Army 

Wycliffe Bible Translators 

N. Haiti Mission 

Wycliffe Bible Translators 

Faith in the Family Int'l 

InterVarsity 

Special Gathering 

Great Commission Ministries 

Campus Crusade For Christ 

Sr Ch: Orange Co Corr. Center 

Student: Fuller Seminary 

Overseas Crusades, Int'l 

Young Life 

Overseas Council 

Ripe Harvest Ministries 

Teen Ranch, Inc. 

Gospel Missionary Union 

Campus Crusade For Christ 

Denver Rescue Mission 

Ch: Sky land Oaks Retirement Ctr. 

Youth for Christ 

EEO/Russia & Ukraine ,. 

EEO/Russia & Ukraine 

Frontiers 

Frontiers 

SIM 

Renewal Ministries 

TEAM 

Youth for Christ 

International Aid, Inc. 

Believer's Dynamics 

Hope Now for Youth 

Navigators 

Pioneers 

Tecate Mission 

Jews for Jesus 

Haigazian University College 

Community Chaplain Service 

Worid In Need 

Cooperative Int'l Studies 

United Worid Mission 

Inst of Chinese Studies 

Inst of Chinese Studies 

Campus Living Association 

Harvest Evangelism, Inc. 

InterVarsity 

ASK, Inc. 

Brazil Inland Mission 

Int'l Students, Inc. 

LIFE Ministries 

Global Partners 

New Hope Uganda Ministry 

Women Set Free Ministry 

Jews for Jesus 



51 



ARMED FORCES CHAPLAINS (*denotes Area Representative) 



Lester Felker (Retired) 


Aurora, CO 


U.S. Air Force 


Francis Fly (Retired) 


Newport News, VA 


U.S. Army 


William Fretwell 


Hill AFB, UT 


U.S. Air Force 


Marc Gauthier 


Germany 


U.S. Army 


Alan Hardy 


Ft. Wainwright, AK 


U.S. Army 


Guy Lee 


Camp Pendleton, CA 


U.S. Navy 


Robert Leroe (Retired) 


Saugus, MA 


U.S. Army 


Wayne MacRae 


Oceanside, CA 


U.S. Navy 


*Jerry Malone (Retired) 


Spokane, WA 


U.S. Army 


Rick Moore 


Germany 


U.S. Army 


Warner Simo 


Colrdo Springs, CO 


U.S. Army 


Larry Towne (Retired) 


Wichita, KS 


U.S. Air Force 


Kenneth Winters 


Japan 


U.S. Navy 


ARMED FORCES RESERVE CHAPLAINS 


Kenneth Can- 


Parkersburg, lA 


U.S. Air Force 


Stephen Gammon 


Peterborough, NH 


U.S. Navy 


James A. Hollywood 


Monroe, WA 


U.S. Navy 


Charles M. Horvath 


Ft. Devens, MA 


U.S. Air Force 


Douglas W. Knighton 


Woodridge, IL 


U.S. Air Force 


David A. Langer 


Dubuque, lA 


U.S. Army 


Steven Morgan 


Los Angeles, CA 


U.S. Navy 


Stephen Sloat 


Basalt, CO 


U.S. Navy 


David Smith 


St. Albans, VT 


Army Nat'l Guard 


Joseph H. Weidler 


Ft. Drum, NY 


Army Nat' 1 Guard 


James Woods 


Bryan, TX 


U.S. Army 



If interested in the Chaplaincy program, contact the CCCC Endorsing Agent, Jerry Malone. 
INDUSTRIAL AND INSTITUTIONAL CHAPLAINS 



John C.K. Barwick 
Homer Branham 
Ralph Camp 
Glenn Davis 
Mark Dowling 
Gary Eno 
John Erwin 
William Ferguson 
Lanny Fly 
William Gwinn 
Gerald Haglund 
Steven Heintz 
Robert Hoaglander 
Thomas Hunter 
George Isley 
Gerard Kilyk 
Roger Lark 
William Randall 
David Schaffer 
Robert Steinke 
Richard Thompson 
Steve Unger 
Donald Weiss 



Hazen, ND 
Kansas City, MO 
Lemoore, CA 
Fresno, CA 
Easthampton, MA 
Caldwell, OH 
Leesburg, VA 
Ipswich, MA 
Williamsburg, VA 
Cathedral City, CA 
Jamestown, NY 
Vandergrift, PA 
Waltham, MA 
Albany, NY 
Stuyvesant, NY 
Richmond, VA 
Oceanside, CA 
Muskegon, MI 
Fairhaven, MA 
Artemas, PA 
Hudson, OH 
E. Setauket, NY 
West Point, NY 



Civil Air Patrol 
City Union Mission 
Lemoore Fellowship Home 
Fresno County Jail 
Springfield Rescue Mission 
Noble Correctional Institute 
Salvation Army 
Landmark School 
Cumberland Hospital 
Outdoor Resorts Chapel 
Heritage Pk Health Care Ctr 
Redstone Highlands 
Deaconess Waltham Hosp 
Stratton VA Medical Ctr 
Berkshire Farm Center 
Medical College of VA Hosp 
Vista Detention Facility 
Muskegon Rescue Mission 
Community Chaplain Serv 
Frederick Memorial Hosp 
Cuyahoga Valley Chr 
University Medical Ctr 
USMA - West Point 



52 







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96 



SUMMARY OF CHURCH INFORMATION 

Total Churches 246 

Total Membership of CCCC Churches 40,626 

Average Morning Worship Attendance 125 

Average Sunday School Attendance 54 

Total Giving to Local Expenses $26,586,716 

Total Giving to CCCC $1 15,965 

Total Giving to Missions $5,93 1 ,456 

Total Giving to Building Funds $4,578,502 



CCCC GIVING FROM NON-MEMBER CHURCHES 

Fairview Congregational, Hackleburg AL / $100 

Northern Alabama Association 350 

Montrose Community, Montrose CA 100 

Congregational UCC, Aurelia IL 135 

Anderson Congregational Church, Kamak IL 400 

Bethesda Evangelical, St Louis MO 322 

First Congregational Church, Harvey ND 25 

St John's UCC, Pt Clinton PA 225 

Zions' Spies Evangelical Reformed Church, Reading PA 378 

St James Church, W Reading PA 150 

First Congregational, Pasco WA 500 

Barnes Community, Barnes WI 400 

Total $3,085 



GIVING FROM REGIONAL FELLOWSHIPS 

Michigan 4C Conference $25 

Ohio Association of the CCCC 100 



Total $125 



Sands, Lee and Anderson, Ltd. 

CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 
Five East County Road B, Suite One 
Ei.wYNHSANDS.cpjv Saint Paul, Minnesota 55 1 1 7 

CERAU)1.LEE.CJ>A. 
DARRELLJ ANDERSON. C.P.A. 

WALTER D HONEBRiNK. C.P.A, Telephone: (65 1 ) 489- 1 393 

ROBERT a LEE. cp A Fax : (65 1 ) 489- 1 396 

THH3D0REJ LUX1N.LPJV , E-mail: slaltd@aol.eom 

INDEPENDENT AUDITORS' REPORT 



To the Board of Directors 

of Conservative Congregational Christian Conference 

St. Paul, Minnesota 



We have audited the accompanying statement of financial position of the Conservative Congregational 
Christian Conference (a non- profit organization) as of December 31, 1999, and the related statements of 
activities, functional expenses, and cash flows for the year then ended. These financial statements are 
the responsibility of the Conference's management. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on these 
financial statements based on our audit. 

We conducted our audit in accordance with generally accepted auditing standards. Those standards 
require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether the financial 
statements are free of material misstatement. An audit includes examining on a test basis, evidence 
supporting the amounts and disclosures in the financial statements. An audit also includes assessing the 
accounting principles used and significant estimates made by management, as well as evaluating the 
overall financial statement presentation. We believe that our audit provides a reasonable basis for our 
opinion. 

In our opinion, the financial statements referred to above present fairly, in all material respects, the 
financial position of the Conservative Congregational Christian Conference as of December 31, 1999, 
and the changes in its net assets and its cash flows for the year then ended in conformity with generally 
accepted accounting principles. 



^4.ti^^,.r^JU^^>^-^ "-^ d2^.~AAa#>w 



St. Paul, Minnesota 
February 29, 2(X)0 



98 



STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL POSITION 
DECEMBER 31. 1999 

ASSETS 

Cash on Hand and in Banks $168,714 

Certificate of Deposits 230,000 

Receivables 7,967 

Inventory 7,163 

Prepaid Expenses 6,394 

Prepaid Insurance 630 

Property and Equipment - net 103,875 

Total Assets $524,743 

LIABILITIES AND NET ASSETS 
Liabilities 

Accounts Payable $11,914 

Withheld Payroll Taxes 2.037 

Total Liabilities 13,951 

Net Assets 

Unrestricted 

Operations 97,065 

Equity in Property and Equipment 103.875 

Total Unrestricted 200,940 

Temporarily Restricted 309.852 

Total Net Assets 510,792 

Total Liabilities and Net Assets $524,743 



The accompanying notes are an integral part of these financial statements. 



99 



Conservative Congregational Christian Conference 

STATEMENT OF ACTIVITIES 



YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31. 1999 


1 

Temp. 












Unrestricted 


Restricted 


Total 


Support and Revenue 








Contributions: 








Cliurches 


$119,087 




$119,087 


Minister's Membership and Gifts 


53,058 




53,058 


Lay Gifts 


10,798 




10,798 


Associations 


125 




125 


Other 


9,107 




9,107 


Program Contributions 




$243,349 


243,349 


Annual Meeting Revenue 


65,876 




65,876 


Sales of Books and Materials - Foresee Publications 


76,031 




76,031 


Interest Income 


3,620 




3,620 


Net Assets Released from Restrictions through 








Satisfaction of Program Requirements 
Total Support and Revenue 


197.249 


(197.249) 




534,951 


46,100 


581,051 


Expenses 








Program Services: 








General Programs 


189,889 




189,889 


Special Programs 


197,249 




197,249 


Foresee Publications 


73,148 




73,148 


Support Services: 








General and Administrative 


47,716 




47,716 


Total Expenses 


508.002 




508.002 



Increase (Decrease) in Net Assets 

Net Assets, Beginning of Year 
Net Assets, End of Year 



26,949 46,100 73,049 

173.991 263.752 437.743 

$ 200,940 $309,852 $ 510,792 



The accompanying notes are an integral part of these financial statements. 



100 



Conservative Congregational Christian Conference 



STATEMENT OF FUNCTIONAL EXPENSES 



YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31. 1999 


Support 
















Program Services 


Services 
GenT & 






General 


Special 


Foresee 






Programs 


Programs 


Public. 


Admin. 


Totals 


Staff Support: 












Salary and Allowances 


$29,830 






$1,570 


$31,400 


Housing - Rent 


19,950 






1,050 


21,000 


Health Insurance 


2,542 






134 


2,676 


Annuity 


6,270 






330 


6,600 


Total Staff Support 


58,592 






3,084 


61,676 


Cost of Books and Materials Sold 




$52,656 




$52,656 


Travel 


9,046 




371 




9,417 


Office Facilities: 












Association Fees 








9,944 


9,944 


Telephone 


2,685 






895 


3,580 


Other 


— 






1,919 


1,919 


Total Office Facilities 


2,685 




J 


12,758 


15,443 


Office Operations: 












Salaries 


39,066 




13,200 


13,022 


65,288 


Printing 


1,082 






120 


1,202 


Supplies 


2,712 




807 


301 


3,820 


Postage 


9,962 




2,383 


2,491 


14,836 


Other 


— 




1,291 


3,078 


4,369 


Total Office Operations 


52,822 




17,681 


19,012 


89,515 


Board & Committee Expenses: 












Board and Council Meetings 


657 






2,629 


3,286 


Committee Expenses 


4,312 








4,312 


Professional Services 


— 




2,440 


3,760 


6,200 


Total Bd & Comm Exp 


4,969 




2,440 


6,389 


13,798 


Publications: 












Foresee 


11,004 








11,004 


Yearbook 


5,524 








_5,524 


Total Publications 


16,528 








16,528 


Contributions: 












WECF 


1,000 








1,000 


NAE Chaplaincy 


1,082 








1,082 


NAE 


750 








750 


Other 


300 








300 


Total Contributions 


3,132 








3,132 


Special Programs: 












Annual Meeting 


42,115 








42,115 


Micronesia Mission 




102,164 






102,164 


Contributions & Other 


— 


95,085 






95,085 


Total Special Programs 


42,115 


197.249 





— 


239,364 


Totals Before Depreciation 


189,889 


197.249 


73,148 


41,243 


501.529 


Depreciation - Bldg & Eqpt 


— 








6,473 


6,473 


Total Expenses 


$189,889 


$197,249 


$73,148 


$47,716 


$508,002 



The accompanying notes are an integral part of these financial statements. 



101 



Conservative Congregational Christian Conference 

STATEMENT OF CASH FLOWS 
YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31. 1999 



Cash Provided By Operating Activities 

Increase in net assets 



$73,049 



Adjustments to reconcile increase in net assets 
to cash provided by operations 
Depreciation and amortization 
(Increase) Decrease in: 

Receivables 

Inventory 

Prepaid expenses 
Increase (Decrease) in: 

Accounts payable 

Accrued payroll expenses 

Net Cash Provided by Operating Activities 



6,473 

(2,797) 

(975) 

(2,802) 

8,094 
(1,595) 

79,447 



Cash Used By Investing Activities 

Purchase Equipment 



Increase in Cash 



Cash, beginning of year 



(8.150) 

71,297 

97.417 



Cash, end of year 



$168,714 



The accompanying notes are an integral part of these financial statements. 



102 



Conservative Congregational Christian Conference 
December 31, 1999 

NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 

1. Summary of Significant Accounting Policies 

The following is a summary of significant accounting policies followed in the prepara- 
tion of these financial statements: 

Basis of Accounting 

The Conference maintains its accounting records on the basis of cash receipts and 
disbursements. For financial statement purposes, however, both beginning and year-end 
balances have been converted to the accrual method of accounfing. 

The accounts of the Conference are maintained in accordance with the principles of 
fund accounting. Under fund accounting, resources for various purposes are classified 
for accounting and reporting purposes into funds established according to their nature 
and purpose. Separate accounts are maintained for each fund; however, in the accompa- 
nying financial statements, funds have been combined and presented for the Confer- 
ence as a whole in accordance with the provisions of Statement of Financial Account- 
ing Standards No. 117, "Financial Statements of Not-for- Profit Organizadons". Under 
SFSAS 117, the Conference is required to report information regarding its financial 
posifion and activities according to three classes of net assets: unrestricted net assets, 
temporarily restricted net assets, and permanently restricted net assets. 

Inventory 

Foresee Publications maintains an inventory of books and other materials it purchases 

for resale. Inventories are stated at the lower of cost or market on a first-in, first-out 

basis. 

Property and Equipment 

Property and equipment is recorded at cost and depreciated over the estimated useful 

lives of the individual depreciable assets using the straight line method. 

Maintenance, repairs and minor renewals are charged to expense while major renewals 
and betterments are capitalized. 

Contributions 

Contributions received are recorded as unrestricted, temporarily restricted, or perma- 
nently restricted support, depending on the existence and/or nature of any donor 
restrictions. 

Gifts of cash and other assets are reported as restricted support if they are received 
with donor stipulations that limit the use of the donated assets. When a restriction 
expires, that is, when a stipulated time restriction ends or a purpose restriction is 
accomplished, temporarily restricted net assets are reclassified to unrestricted net 
assets and reported in the statement of activities as net assets released from restric- 
tions. 

Donated Services 

No amounts have been reflected in the financial statements for donated services. The 

Conference pays for most services requiring specific expertise. 



103 



Conservative Congregational Christian Conference 
December 31, 1999 

NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (continued) 

Summary of Significant Accounting Policies (Continued) 

Allocated Expenses 

Expenses by function have been allocated among program and supporting services 

classifications on the basis of estimates made by the Conference's management. 

Use of Estimates 

The preparation of financial statements in conformity with generally accepted 
accounfing principles requires management to make estimates and assumpdons that 
affect certain reported amounts and disclosures. Accordingly, actual results could differ 
from those estimates. 

2. Nature of Organization 

The Conservative Congregational Christian Conference is an associafion of 
congregafionally governed churches to assist those churches by extending their 
fellowship, encouraging their witness, and facilitating cooperation and to preserve and 
promote Scriptural principles of local church autonomy and the freedom of the believer 
in Christ. 

3. Office Facilities 

In 1983, the Conference purchased an office condominium located in St. Paul, 
Minnesota at a total cost of $151,268.00. This property is currendy being used by the 
Conference as its headquarters. The purchase price was funded endrely through 
contributions and required no additional financing. 

4. Inventory 

Inventory at December 31, 1999 is comprised primarily of books and educadonal 
materials with a cost of $7,163. 



104 



Conservative Congregational Christian Conference 
December 31, 1999 

NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued) 
5. Property. Equipment and Accumulated Depreciation 

Property, equipment and accululated depreciation are as follows as of December 3 1 , 
1999: 

Asset Cost: 



Building - Office Condominium 
Furniture, Fixtures & Equipment 
Total 
Less Accumulated depreciation 

Property and Equipment - Net 


$151,268 

42,005 

193,273 

89,398 

$103,875 


Depreciation Expense: 

Building - Office Condominium 
Furniture, Fixtures and Equipment 
Total 


$3,782 

2,691 

$6,473 


Unrestricted Net Assets 





Included in unrestricted net assets are fund accounts established by the Board of 
Directors for special purposes. Following is a summary of those accounts for the year 
ended December 31, 1999: 

Balance Balance 

1/1/99 Receipts Disbrsmnts 12/31/99 

Annual Meeting Fund $915.88 $65,876.05 $$61,791.93(1) $5,000.00 

Annual Meeting Reserve 7,276.34 75.00 7,35 1 .34 

Area Reps Meeting Accrual 1,946.51 1,000.00(2) 1,414.94 1,531.57 

Lincoln Kansas Property 26.576.54 26.576.54 

Totals $36,715.27 $66,951.05 $63,206.87 $40,459.45 



(1) Includes transfers to general operating fund of $19,676.65. 

(2) Includes transfer from general operating fund of $ 1 ,000.00. 



105 



Conservative Congregational Christian Conference 
December 31, 1999 

NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued) 

7. Temporarily Restricted Net Assets 

Following is a summary of temporarily restricted net assets available for the following 

purposes as of December 31, 1999 and their current year activity: 



Church MultipHcation 
Designated Gifts 
Scholarship Fund 
Calvary Trust (CECC) 
Cornerstone Corps 
WoridRehef 
Mission Fund 

Ministerial Emergency Fund 
Micronesia Mission Fund 
Micronesia Launching Fund 
Micronesia Furl Acc.-Wilber 
Micronesia - Robert Stanton 
Micronesia Teachers 
Micronesia Administrative 
Micronesia Scholarship Fund 
Conference Relief 
Congregational Studies Fund 
Benefits Clearing Account 
Wagner Gift Annuity Trust 
Macedonia Project 
Women's Project Fund 
Regional Representative 
WECF - African Church 
Designated - Office Eqpt 



Balance 






Balance 


1/1/99 


Receipts 


Disbrsmnts 


12/31/99 


$2,424.22 


$22,550.55 


$6,542.23 


$18,432.54 


465.24 


6,361.00 


6,311.00 


515.24 


17,460.94 


5,626.17 


2,475.00 


20,612.11 


153,259.32 


10,332.17 


9,525.00(1) 


154,066.49 


2,114.85 


8,823.19 


4,542.68 


6,395.36 


13,832.81 


37,339.76 


27,078.50 


24,094.07 


5,389.03 


1,050.00 


1,786.00(1) 


4,653.03 


6,393.65 


1,059.92 


635.00 


6,818.57 


29,234.82 


73,748.16(1) 


76,526.99(1) 


26,455.99 


- 


5,275.00 


- 


5,275.00 


5,759.26 


3,000.00(1) 


6,695.73 


2,063.53 


- 


25,756.27(1) 


19,960.90 


5,795.37 


- 


584.25 


584.25(1) 


- 


(308.00) 


4,764.73 


4,456.73(1) 


- 


79.50 


15.00 


- 


94.50 


3,508.41 


4,012.31 


- 


7,520.72 


163.12 


754.50 


1,344.22 


(426.60) 


1,368.68 


22,374.04 


21,790.82 


1,951.90 


9,270.90 


603.33 


800.04 


9,076.19 


2,425.00 


900.00 


2,425.00 


900.00 


1,982.92 


1,196.50 


3,179.42 


- 


8,925.00 


7,249.33 


- 


16,174.33 


- 


1,470.00 


- 


1,470.00 


- 


7,250.00 


7,799.55 


(549.55) 



Totals $263,751.67 $252,096.18 $205,996.22 $309,851.63 



(1) Includes Interfund Transfers of $8,746.84 

8. Calvary Trust (C.E.C.C.) 

The Conference entered into a merger agreement with Calvary Evangelical Congrega- 
tional Church effective December 16, 1991, whereby all assets of Calvary were 
transferred to the Conservative Congregational Christian Conference. These assets are 
to be held in trust by the Conference, with the annual earnings therefrom being 
distributed to certain beneficiaries in accordance with provisions of the agreement. 



106 



Conservative Congregational Christian Conference 
December 31, 1999 

NOTES TO FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued) 

9. Tax Status 

The Conference has filed for and received tax exempt status under Internal Revenue 
Code Section 501(c)(3). 

10. Off-Balance Sheet Risk 

The Conference maintains its cash balances at Norwest Bank, St. Paul, MN. At December 
31, 1999, it had $284,508 in excess of federally insured limits for deposits. The possibil- 
ity of loss exists if a bank holding excess deposits were to fail. 



107 



2000 CONFERENCE BUDGET 

RECEIPTS 

Churches $113,950 

Ministers 54,000 

Laymen 13,000 

Foresee Publications 13,200 

Other 17,500 

TOTAL RECEIPTS $211,650 

EXPENSES 

CONFERENCE MINISTER 

Salary $32,800 

Medical Benefits 2,600 

Annuity 6,600 

Housing 21,000 

TOTAL $63,000 

TRAVEL 

Conference Minister 8,000 

Other Officers 500 

TOTAL $8,500 

OFFICE EXPENSES 

Association Fees 10,000 

Utilities 500 

Telephone 3,500 

Equipment Maintenance 3,000 

Printing 2,000 

Supplies 3,000 

Postage 14,000 

Salaries 64,900 

Other 2,000 

TOTAL $102,900 

BOARD & COMMTTTEE EXPENSES 

Council Meetings 3,500 

Audit/Legal Fees 4,000 

Other 500 

Area Representatives 4,000 

Credentials Committee 2,000 

Other Committees 2,000 

TOTAL $16,000 

PUBLICATIONS 

Yearbook 5,600 

Foresee 12,000 

Other 250 

TOTAL $17,850 

CONTRIBUTIONS 

NAE 750 

NAE Chaplaincy 1,100 

NCMAF 150 

WECF 1,000 

Nat' 1 Pro Life Rehgious Council 200 

Other 100 

TOTAL $3,400 

TOTAL EXPENSES $211,650 



108 



CONFERENCE BENEFACTORS 



Aho, Mrs. Tyne 

Andrick, Mr. & Mrs. William C. 

Bailey, Mr. & Mrs. Orrin H. 
Balvance, Mrs. Josephine 
Bauman, Mr. & Mrs. Jeff 
Berdan, Mr. & Mrs. Ken 
Berscheid, Mr. & Mrs. Tim 
Bethards, Mrs. Elsie 
Bishel, Mr. & Mrs. Don 
Boucher, Mr & Mrs. William E. 
Brook, Mary L. 

Carlson, Mr. & Mrs. Laurie 

Child, Janet 

Coleman, Mr. & Mrs. Victor 

Collins, Bethany L. 

Cook, Marie 

Cook, Mr. & Mrs. Robert E. 

Crossman, Mr. & Mrs. Thomas 

Cuffey, Mrs. Rita 

Dall, Mr. & Mrs. Ronald 
Dawson, Mr. & Mrs. Glen 
DeMaire, Mrs. Allegra 
DeVinney, Mr. & Mrs. C. R. 

Eakins, Lauraine 

Farineau, Mr. & Mrs. Henry 
Fegler, Mr. & Mrs. Walter L. 

Gaiser, Mr. & Mrs. James M. 
Graham, Jeanette 
Graham, Mr. & Mrs. Philip 
Greeson, Mr. & Mrs. Donald 
Gregerson, Mr. & Mrs. Gene 
Griffith, Mr. & Mrs. Daniel 
Guba, Anne L. 

Hale, Mr. & Mrs. Maurice 
Ham, Helmi T 
Hamilton, Mrs. Dorothy 
Hardt, Mrs. Katherina 
Harris, Rev. & Mrs. Amos 
Harris, Janae 



South Paris, ME 
Uniontown, OH 

Muskegon, MI 

Buffalo Center, I A 

Woodbury, MN 

Bayard, NE 

Holdingford, MN 

Cobden, IL 

Madera, CA 

Toronto, ON Canada 

Shelby, OH 

Batavia, IL 

Lancaster, MA 

Hinsdale, IL 

Rehoboth, MA 

Lake View, NY 

N. Dighton, MA 

Lee Hall VA 

Bloomington, IN 

Makinen, MN 

Pasadena, CA 

New Haven, MI 

New Baltimore, MI 

Spring Valley, WI 

Lancaster, MA 
Gering, NE 

Carlsbad, CA 

Highland, IL 

Mansfield, MA 

Maricopa, CA 

LaPointe, WI 

Sutton, MA 

Kingston, MA 

Scotia, NY 

Ashburnham, MA 

Lakewood, NY 

Scottsbluff, NE 

Bayard, NE 

Scottsbluff, NE 



109 



CONFERENCE BENEFACTORS continued 



Henegar, Mr. & Mrs. Thomas 
Hudson, Mr. & Mrs. James 
Hunting, Dr. & Mrs Ward M. 

Jahnke, Augusta (Nony) 
Jarvi, Mr. & Mrs. Edwin 
Jennison, Mr. & Mrs. James H. 
Jesse, Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth B. 
Johnson, Diane M. 
Johnson, Mr. & Mrs. Robert R. 
Joki, Mr. & Mrs. Ronald 

Keasler, J. Bobette 
Kirchmeier, Mr. & Mrs. Dennis 
Kleinendorst, Mr. & Mrs. Cecil M. 
Klepsak, Mr. & Mrs. William 
Kone, Christine 

Krueger, Mr. & Mrs. Richard A. 
Kuhn, Mr. & Mrs. William H. 

Laurenti, Mrs. Arlene 
Lawrenz, Mr. & Mrs. Arlynn 
Lawry, Mr. & Mrs. Mark H 
Levin, Bethel 

Lindeman, Mr. & Mrs. Bruce 
Lyon, Mr. E. Paul 

Mathewson, Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. 
Matook, Mr. & Mrs. John 
Mcintosh, Lisa 
Mitchell, Mr. & Mrs. John R. 

Nesselroad, Mr. & Mrs. James 
Noonan, Mr. & Mrs. John J. 
Nygren, Mr. & Mrs. Jack D. 
Nygren, Mr. William V. 

Pierce, Mr. & Mrs. Leslie 
Pisaneschi, Mr. & Mrs. Peter 
Pohly, Mrs. Faye 

Reever, Mr. Kenneth P. 
Reid, Mr. & Mrs. Robert 
Reynolds, Miss Dorothy A. 
Rhoades, Patricia G. 
Roe, Mr. & Mrs. Isaiah F. 



New Haven, MI 

Viroqua, WI 

New Salem, MA 

New Brighton, MN 

Britt, MN 

Encinitas, CA 

St. Paul, MN 

Woodbury, MN 

Bemus Point, NY 

Maynard, MA 

Montgomery, IL 

Beulah,ND 

St. Paul, MN 

N. Attleboro, MA 

S. Easton, MA 

Kingston, MA 

Clarks,NE 

Kingston, MA 
Avon, MN 
Milford,OH 
St. Paul, MN 
Eastford, CT 
Highland, IL 

Somers, CT 

Revere, MA 

Berkley, MI 

Royal Oak, MI 

Makinen, MN 
Grand Rapids, MI 
Maplewood, MN 
Maplewood, MN 

Tulsa, OK 

Highland, IL 

Lenox, MI 

Hopedale, MA 

Avon, CT 

Haverhill, MA 

Holliston, MA 

Highland, IL 



110 



CONFERENCE BENEFACTORS continued 



Schaffer, Mrs. Ruth 
Schneider, Mr. & Mrs. PhilHp 
Schoepfer, Mr. & Mrs. James 
Shervy, Mrs. Mildred 
Simpson, Mr. & Mrs. Robert 

Soules, Ardys 

Stathopoulos, Mr. & Mrs. George 

Steinhauser, Dr. Harold 
Stine, Mr. & Mrs. Jack C. 
Strutz, Mrs. Lorraine R. 
Sturtevant, Miss Ruth E. 

Tatem, Mr. & Mrs. Stewart M. 
Taylor, Rev. Richard H. 
Tompkins, Mrs. Jane E. 
Troxell, Mr. & Mrs. Gary G. 

Van Blarcom, Mr. & Mrs. Stephen 

Wagner, Mrs. Violet 
Wagner, Mr. Edwin 
Wallace, Mr. & Mrs. Luther B. 
Warga, Mr. & Mrs. Raymond J. 
Watts, Mrs. Lois 
Welles, Dr. & Mrs. Marshall R 
Whitcher, Mrs. Fern 
Whitman, Mrs. Sandra 
Wiering, Mr. & Mrs. Peter 
Wildes, Mrs. Cynthia C. 
Williams, Mr. David A. 
Williamson, Mr. & Mrs. Herb 
Wilson, Mrs. Katherine 
Witham, Mr. & Mrs. Elmer E. 
Wolters, Dennis 

Yaghoobian, Mrs. Josephine 

Zeyl, Mr. & Mrs. Donald 



Fairhaven, MA 

Palmyra, WI 

Pawtucket, RJ 

Naperville, IL 

Newton, IL 

Chattanooga, TN 
Maiden, MA 

Davis Junction, IL 

Freeport, IL 

New Haven, MI 

Kingston, MA 

Eastford, CT 

Providence, RI 

Clifton Park, NY 

Oshkosh, WI 

Pittsfield, MA 

Turtle Lake, ND 

Turtle Lake, ND 

Vista, CA 

Holdingford, MN 

S. Easton, MA 

Duarte, CA 

Platteville, WI 

Harrington, NH 

Minneapolis, MN 

Largo, FL 

Fort Worth, TX 

Aplington, lA 

Marietta, NY 

St. Paul, MN 

Little Falls, MN 

Pawtucket, RI 

Kingston, RI 



111 



CONSTITUTION AND BY-LAWS OF THE 

CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATIONAL 

CHRISTIAN CONFERENCE 

(Revised 1999) 
PREAMBLE 

In gratitude to Almighty God for the gift of salvation through our Lord Jesus Christ; and 
believing that, to the glory of God, the task of the church of Jesus Christ is three-fold, i.e., 
the worship of God, the edification of the saints, and the evangelization of the world; and 
believing further that there is a definite need among congregationally governed churches 
of historic Biblical persuasion for an association to assist them in the performance of said 
task: We therefore as autonomous churches declaring our unqualified belief in the entire 
Word of God written, humbly invoking the guidance of the Holy Spirit, have covenanted 
together to form such an association. 

Article I - Name 

The name of this organization shall be: THE CONSERVATIVE CONGREGATIONAL 
CHRISTIAN CONFERENCE, hereinafter called the Conference. 

Article II - Purpose 

1. To promote the worship of God in our churches. 

2. To deepen and extend the fellowship of our churches. 

3. To encourage a steadfast, Biblical witness by our churches. 

4. To facilitate cooperation and counsel among our churches with regard to evange- 
lism, edification. Christian education, stewardship, missions, church extension, Christian 
action, women's and men's fellowships, youth activities, the pastoral ministry, and other 
related concerns. 

5. To preserve and promote the Scriptural principles of the autonomy of the local church 
and the freedom of the believer in Christ. 



Article III - Statement of Faith 

1. We believe the Bible consisting of the Old and New Testament, to be the only in- 
spired, inerrant, infallible, authoritative Word of God written. 

2. We believe that there is one God, eternally existent in three persons: Father, Son and 
Holy Ghost. 

3. We believe in the deity of Christ, in His virgin birth, in His sinless life, in His 
miracles, in His vicarious and atoning death through His shed blood, in His bodily resur- 
rection, in His ascension to the right hand of the Father, and in His personal return in 
power and glory. 

4. We beheve that for salvation of lost and sinful man regeneration by the Holy Spirit 
is absolutely essential. 

5. We believe in the present ministry of the Holy Spirit by Whose indwelling power 
and fullness the Christian is enabled to live a godly life in this present evil world. 

6. We believe in the resurrection of both the saved and the lost; they that are saved unto 
the resurrection of life and they that are lost unto the resurrection of damnation. 

7. We believe in the spiritual unity of all believers in Christ. 



112 



Article IV - Statement of Polity 

1 . We believe that Jesus Christ is the Head of His body, the Church universal, and of each 
local church. 

2. We believe that each local church is in itself a complete church, and therefore autono- 
mous and possesses all rights and responsibilities of the church by the Holy Spirit as set 
forth in the Holy Scriptures. 

3. We believe that Jesus Christ exercises His authority in each local church by the Holy 
Spirit and through the Holy Scriptures. 

4. We believe that each local church is ultimately answerable only to Jesus Christ, and 
not to any association, conference, council, synod or any other ecclesiastical body. 

5. We believe that it is proper and beneficial for each local church to seek fellowship 
and counsel of other such local churches. 

Article V - Membership 

1. Membership in this Conference shall be attained by the voluntary association of 
churches, ministers or individual lay persons who find themselves in full accord with the 
Statement of Faith and Statement of Polity (Articles III,IV) of this Constitution, and with 
the general principles of this Conference as set forth in the Constitution and By-laws. 
Conference membership, whether of church, minister or lay persons, may be subject to 
review by the ensuing Annual Meeting of the Conference. Ministerial membership shall be 
accorded on the basis of the approved ministerial standards of the Conference, as set forth in 
the By-laws of this Constitution. Churches are not necessarily barred from membership 
because of other affiliations so long as they adhere to the Statement of Faith and the 
Statement of Polity and the workings of the Conference. Individual Lay Membership may 
be held only by members of congregationally governed churches which are not members of 
this Conference. In the event that a non-member church joins this Conference, the individual 
lay membership of any of its members ceases. 

2. A church, minister or individual lay member may withdraw from membership in this 
Conference at any time by its or his* own action, and will be removed from the membership 
when written notice of such action is given to the Chairman of the Credentials Committee. 

3 . A church, minister or individual lay member may be dismissed from membership in this 
Conference for continued inactivity, at the decision of the Credentials Committee and the 
ratification of the Conference. 

4. In the event that there is received a written statement that a member church, minister or 
individual lay member has departed from the standards of faith and practice set forth in this 
Constitution and By-laws or in the Code of Ethics for Ministers and Churches, the Creden- 
tials Committee shall make a careful investigation of the matter. If the charge appears to the 
Committee to be justified and is received in accordance with I Timothy 5:19 from at least 
two or three witnesses, the Committee shall report the matter to the Conference for appro- 
priate action. The Credentials Committee shall file their report in writing with the Recording 
Secretary of the Conference and the party accused at least thirty days prior to the annual or 
special meeting at which the report is to be considered. The right to appeal to the Conference 
by the party accused is presupposed. 

Article VI - Associated Relationships 

The Conservative Congregational Christian Conference encourages the forming of local 
fellowships, conferences or associations of churches and ministers who are in accordance 
with Article V, Section 1 of the Constitution and who are in sympathy with the statements 
of faith and polity of this Conference. 

Fellowships, conferences, or associations, whether state or area, may be recognized in this 
associated relationship upon request to and approval by the Credentials Committee. Such 
action will be subject to review by the ensuing Annual Meeting of the Conference. 

Recognition by the Conference does not bestow membership in this Conference upon 
churches or ministers of the respective groups. Churches, ministers, or individual lay per- 
sons may attain voluntary membership according to Article V - Membership, of this Consti- 
tution. 

ional pronouns, except for references to the Deity. ; 

113 



Fellowships, conferences or associations, recognized by this Conference, will be repre- 
sented in the Conference business meetings by the delegates of their member churches which 
are also members of this Conference. 

Article VII - Meetings 

1. ANNUAL MEETING. There shall be an Annual Meeting of the Conference at such 
time and place as determined by the Executive Committee, unless the same are specifi- 
cally designated by the Annual Meeting of the previous year. 

2. SPECIAL MEETINGS. These may he called at the direction of the Executive Com- 
mittee, or upon written request of members representing one-fifth of the total member- 
ship of the Conference. 

3. REPRESENTATION. Churches becoming members of the Conference shall be en- 
titled to representation at various meetings of the Conference by the pastors and two lay 
delegates who shall be members of that local church for the first 100 members or fraction 
thereof and thereafter one delegate who is a member of that local church for each 500 
members or fraction thereof 

Voting privileges at Conference meetings shall also be extended to ministerial members 
who are without a charge, to individual lay members of the Conference, with the under- 
standing that not more than one lay person from any non-member church shall be entitled to 
vote, and to all Conference Officers and members of the Board of Directors. 

4. PROCEDURE. The guide for parliamentary procedure in all meetings shall be Robert's 
Rules of Order, Revised, in all cases not covered by special rules of this Constitution and by- 
laws. 

Article VIII - Officers 

1 . The elected officers of this Conference shall be: 

a. A President, a Vice-President, a Recording Secretary, a Conference Minister, a Trea- 
surer and a Controller. 

b. The term of office for each of the above officers shall be three years, and for the 
duration of their tenure they shall be ex-officio members of the Conference Board of 
Directors with full voting rights. 

c. The terms of the President and the Vice-President shall expire simultaneously; the 
following year the terms of the Conference Minister and the Controller shall expire; 
and the third year the terms of the Recording Secretary and the Treasurer shall ex- 
pire. 

d. The office of the Conference President and the Conference Vice-President shall 
be limited to one term, but following a one year lapse, their ehgibihty for re-election 
shall be restored. No Conference officer, except for the Conference Minister, may 
serve more than nine consecutive years in Conference offices without a lapse of at least 
one year between those offices. 

2. The duly elected officers of the said Conference shall hold their office until their 
successors are chosen and installed in their stead which shall be at the Annual Meeting at 
which they are elected. 

3. If for any reason an officer chooses to resign, a letter of resignation shall be directed 
to the President, who in turn shall call it to the attention of the Board of Directors, which 
Board will have the power to accept such a resignation between the meetings of the 
Conference. This procedure shall also be followed if any members of the Board of Direc- 
tors choose to resign. In the event that the President resigns, the letter of resignation shall 
be directed to the Conference Minister, who shall present it to the Board of Directors for 
action. 

Article IX - Board of Directors 

1 . The business of the Conference shall be conducted and the property of the Confer- 
ence shall be in managed by a Board of Directors, numbering not fewer than twelve nor 
more than thirty members, and shall include the elected officers of the Conference. The initial 
Board having been elected in three equal groups, for one year, for two years, and three years, 

114 



respectively, one-third of the membership of the Board of Directors (exclusively of the 
Conference Officers named in Article VIII who are ex-officio members of the Board with full 
voting rights) shall be elected annually for a term of three years in future Annual Meetings of 
the Conference. No Board member may be elected to two full consecutive terms without a 
minimum of a one year lapse, after which eligibility will be restored. No Board member, 
elected to that position, may serve concurrently as a Conference officer. In the election of 
Board members, consideration shall be given to geographic representation and to representa- 
tion from the Conference committees. 

2. The Board of Directors shall establish an Executive Committee, to consist of the 
officers of the Conference. The Board may delegate to the Executive Committee such of 
its powers and authority as may be deemed necessary for the proper functioning of the 
Conference. 

3. The Board of Directors shall fill any vacancy arising among the officers of the Con- 
ference, the Committees or in the Board itself, until the next Annual Meeting of the 
Conference at which time the Conference shall fill the vacancy for the unexpired term. 

4. The Board of Directors shall have power to endorse a ministerial member of the 
Conference for the military chaplaincy upon the recommendation of the Credentials Com- 
mittee. This endorsement is subject to review by the Annual Meeting of the Conference. 

5. The Board of Directors shall appoint annually the Conference representative on the 
Chaplaincy Commission of the National Association of Evangelicals. He shall automatical- 
ly be one of the five members of the Credentials Committee. 

6. The Board of Directors shall establish Foresee Publications as the Christian Educa- 
tion supply and publication arm of the Conference; such operation to be under the direc- 
tion of the Board of Directors. 

7. Any action of the Board of Directors may be subject to review and ratification by the 
Conference at its Annual Meeting or any special meeting. 

Article X-Incorporation 

This revised Constitution and By-laws shall become the Constitution and By-laws of the 
Corporation established under the Constitution and By-laws replaced by this instrument. 

Article XI-By-Laws 

The Conference shall adopt such By-laws as it shall deem appropriate and necessary for 
the operation of the Conference. The By-laws shall provide for the manner of amendment 
thereof 

Article XII-Amendments 

Amendments to this Constitution shall be proposed in writing by submitting the same to 
the Recording Secretary at the Annual Meeting preceding their consideration for adop- 
tion. These amendments shall be read to the Annual Meeting and copies of the same shall 
be mailed as soon as possible after the Annual Meeting at which they are first proposed to 
each of the Conference members (churches, ministers, and individual lay members). A 
two-thirds favorable vote of the delegates duly elected, and of others entitled to vote (See 
Article VII, paragraph 3), shall be required for adoption; and the orderly numbering, 
lettering, capitalization and spelling of the Articles shall be cared for by the Constitution 
Study Committee. 

Article XIII- Dissolution 

No part of the net earnings or other assets of this Conference shall ever inure to the 
benefit of any donor, member, or officer of this Conference, or of any private individual. 
No donor, member, individual committee, associate or affiliate member or officer of this 
Conference shall be entitled to be a recipient in the distribution of any assets of this 
Conference upon dissolution. Any assets of said Conference must be distributed or given 
to one or more organizations recognized by the Internal Revenue Service as one orga- 
nized exclusively for religious, charitable, scientific, literary, or educational purposes. 



115 



BY-LAWS 
I - Board of Directors 

1. The President of the Conference shall serve as Chairman of the Board of Directors, 
and shall preside at all meetings. 

2. Regular meetings of the Board of Directors shall be held at such time and place as shall 
be determined by the Board, but not less than once a year. 

3. Special meetings of the Board of Directors may be called by the Conference President 
on one month's notice to each Board member. Such meetings may be also called by the 
Conference Minister in like manner upon written request of any five members of the Board. 
A business quorum shall be any majority of the members of the Board. 

4. The Board of Directors shall keep written minutes of each meeting, which are to be 
made available to the Conference upon request. 

5. The Board of Directors may employ or cause to be employed such other persons as 
the needs of the Conference may require. 

II - Officers 

1 . The Board of Directors or the Executive Committee may appoint in addition to the 
offices provided for in the Constitution such assistant secretaries, assistant treasurers and 
other subordinate officers and agents as may be deemed necessary. Such appointed offic- 
ers shall hold office for the terms of, and exercise the powers and perform the duties 
assigned to them by the action of the appointing body. 

2. The President shall be the Chairman of the Board of Directors and the Executive 
Committee, and shall preside at all their meetings, as well as at the meeting of the Con- 
ference as a whole. He may, with the consent of the Board of Directors, delegate to other 
elected officers of the Conference such presidential authority and power as may be deemed 
necessary and appropriate to facilitate Conference operations. He shall, under authority 
of the Board of Directors, have general oversight over the ministry of the Conference. 

3. The Vice-President shall, in the absence of the President, perform the duties and func- 
tions of his office, and in addition thereto such other duties as the Board of Directors may 
from time to time prescribe. 

4. The Recording Secretary, or a temporary substitute, shall attend all meetings of the 
Board of Directors and of the Conference and cause to be recorded all the votes and 
minutes of all proceedings in a book to be kept for that purpose. He shall perform all such 
other duties as may be prescribed by the Board of Directors or the Executive Committee. 

5. The Conference Minister shall be the Executive Director and Pastor of the Confer- 
ence. He shall promote and represent the Conference to both members and non-members, 
in order to accomplish the purpose of the Conference as stated in Article II, Sections 1-5 of 
the Constitution. He shall be responsible for the functioning of all committees. He shall have 
an advisory relationship with the various regional fellowships associated with the Confer- 
ence. He shall conduct the official correspondence of the Conference, and shall give notice of 
all meetings of the members and of the Conference committees. 

He shall be responsible for the registration for the Annual Meeting. He shall maintain an 
official record of the Conference membership and have custody of the Conference seal 
which he shall apply with his signature to any documents requiring it when authorized by 
the Board of Directors, Executive Committee or the President. He shall receive and pro- 
cess all money received by the Conference according to procedures developed in con- 
junction with the Treasurer and the Finance Committee. He shall perform such other 
duties as may be prescribed by the Board of Directors, the Executive Committee or the 
President under whose supervision he shall be. 

6. The Treasurer shall have custody of the corporate funds and securities of the Confer- 
ence, and shall cause the same to be kept in a safe deposit box as directed by the Board of 
Directors. He shall cause to be kept full and accurate accounts of receipts and disburse- 
ments in books belonging to the Conference, and shall deposit all monies and other valu- 
able effects in the name of and credit of the Conference, in repositories indicated by the 
Board of Directors. The Board of Directors are to see that the Treasurer's books be au- 

116 



dited annually by an approved certified public accountant, the report of which will be made 
directly to the Board of Directors and be made available to the Conference membership. 

7. The Controller shall approve the expenditures of all monies in accordance with the 
adopted budget. He shall assist the Treasurer in the preparation of the budget for presen- 
tation to the Board of Directors at the Annual Meeting. He shall make such recommenda- 
tions to the Board of Directors for the handling of funds that he deems necessary for 
proper stewardship. 

Ill - Committees 

In addition to the Executive Committee, the following Conference Life Committees shall be 
provided to serve Conference members. The Chairman of each Committee shall be ap- 
pointed by the Board of Directors. The Committees, while subject to the Board of Directors, 
shall function under the supervision of the Conference Minister. 



1 . A Conference Education Committee of three to be elected by the Conference on a 
rotating basis for three-year terms. This Committee shall make available a continuing 
education program for member ministers serving our churches who are in need of addi- 
tional training. It shall encourage the mentoring of less experienced ministers by those 
who are more experienced and mature. The Committee shall seek to promote a better 
understanding of Congregationalism in general within the Conference. This Committee 
shall administer the Conference Care program, including the scholarship fund. The Com- 
mittee shall, upon request, make recommendations as to theological schools, Bible col- 
leges or other accredited institutions and render such other counsel and assistance as is 
necessary. The Board shall appoint an Historian for a three-year term to be an ex-officio 
member of this Committee. The Historian shall assure that the Conference office is a 
repository for materials of historical interest, maintain an historical account of the Con- 
ference from its inception, and promote an interest in the churches in the details of their 
own histories and anniversaries. 

2. A Conference Growth Committee of three to be elected by the Conference on a 
rotating basis for three-year terms. This Committee shall encourage and stimulate the 
growth of the Conference as a whole by providing the Conference constituency with 
information concerning the establishment of new churches and concerning needy churches 
to whom assistance and counsel would be helpful. The Committee shall seek to interest 
non-affiliated congregationally governed churches in Conference membership. It shall 
administer the Church Multiplication Fund, the Conference Relief Fund and the Corner- 
stone Corps. 

3. A Constitution Study Committee of three to be elected by the Conference on a 
rotating basis for three-year terms. This Committee shall annually review the Constitu- 
tion and By-laws, offer for consideration any appropriate revisions or amendments, and 
take necessary procedural steps to bring them before the Conference. This Committee 
shall study also the constitutional problems for local churches at the request of the same, 
and recommend suggestions for improving the constitution thereof The chairman of this 
Committee shall serve as the Conference Parliamentarian. 

4. A Credentials Committee of five to be elected by the Board of Directors on a 
rotating basis for three-year terms; the Conference Minister shall be an ex-officio mem- 
ber of this Committee. This Committee shall have the following duties: 

a. The Committee shall receive and review all applications for membership in the 
Conference. In making such a review, the Committee shall make every reasonable 
effort to investigate and interview all individuals making application to the Confer- 
ence. The investigation should include, if at all possible, a personal interview by a 
member of the Committee or by a Board member; or by a member of the Confer- 
ence, if the first two are impractical. They shall either approve or disapprove the 
application, or refer it to the Board of Directors for review. In the event of approval, 
the Committee has power to grant membership subject to approval by the next An- 
nual Meeting of the Conference. 



117 



b. The Committee shall take action with regard to requests for transferal or dismissal, 
such action being subject to approval by the next Annual Meeting of the Conference 
except where dismissal has been requested by the party in question. 

c. All applications for membership, transfer, or dismissal, either approved or disap- 
proved by the Committee and all such applications then in process are to be listed 
and circulated by the Committee to the entire membership of the Conference not 
less than thirty days before the Annual Meeting. Only those so listed and circulated 
shall be presented to the Annual Meeting for ratification. 

d. The Committee shall have the power to renew ministerial licenses granted by the 
Conference upon application by the licensee. 

e. The Committee shall have the power to receive applications from prospective 
students who wish to prepare themselves for some form of the Gospel ministry and 
who desire to come under Conference Care. Such action will be subject to approval 
by the Conference and the Annual Meeting. 

f. The Committee shall make recommendations to the Board of Directors regarding 
the endorsement of any ministerial member seeking to enter the military chaplaincy. 

g. The Committee shall make an annual review of the ministerial activities of those 
with full memberships or license to determine the current outreach of the Confer- 
ence and the propriety of continued ministerial status of the members. 

h. The Committee shall make a careful investigation of those cases where discipline 
may be necessary as ordered by the Constitution (Article V, Sections 3-4). 

5. An Editorial Committee of three to be elected by the Conference on a rotating basis 
for three-year terms. This Committee shall publish a Conference Yearbook annually, a 
Conference Periodical, a Conference Prayer Calendar, informational brochures and other 
necessary and desired literature. The Board shall appoint an Editor for a three-year term 
to be an ex-officio member of this Committee. 

6. A Finance Committee of three to be elected by the Conference on a rotating basis 
for three-year terms. In adddition, the Treasurer and Controller shall serve as ex-officio 
members of this Committee. This Committee shall devise ways and means of providing 
for the financial needs of the Conference, and shall make such financial needs known to 
the constituency. 

7. A Foresee Publications Committee of five, three of whose members shall be ap- 
pointed by the Conference Minister and confirmed by the Board of Directors. The other 
two members shall be appointed by the Board of Directors: one to serve as Controller and 
one as Treasurer. All members shall be appointed to three-year terms on a rotating basis. 
The Committee shall oversee the operation of Foresee Publications which exists to serve 
and to promote the Conference by providing churches and individuals with published 
materials and distinctive Conference items. 

8. A Lay Ministry Committee of three to be elected by the Conference on a rotating 
basis for three-year terms. This Committee shall have the goal of encouraging, equip- 
ping, and enhancing lay ministry in our Conference and its churches. This goal will be 
pursued by developing and distributing lay ministry resource material, by providing con- 
sultation services to local churches interested in or engaged in lay ministry and by keep- 
ing the important role of lay ministry in our churches, both small and large, before the 
Conference. 

9. A Fraternal Relations Committee of three to be elected by the Conference on a 
rotating basis for three-year terms. This Committee shall carry on discussions and rela- 
tions with other like-minded bodies in this country and throughout the world. 

10. A Ministry Committee of three to be elected by the Conference on a rotating basis 
for three-year terms. This Committee shall be concerned with the general well being of 
our member ministers, encouraging their participation in such things as opportunities for 
personal growth and spiritual nurture, mentoring and continuing education, and sound 
health care and retirement programs. It shall also encourage congregations to consider 
the total needs of their pastors when preparing remuneration packages. This Committee 



118 



shall also assist the Conference Minister in developing and maintaining a placement pro- 
gram for ministers and churches and shall administer the Ministerial Emergency Fund. 

11. A Missions Committee of four to be elected by the Conference on a rotating basis for 
three-year terms. This Committee shall encourage and stimulate missionary interests in the 
local churches by assisting in the development of local missionary programs as requested, by 
suggesting special missionary projects to the Conference such as a united offering for world 
relief, and by encouraging the prayer and financial support of our member missionaries. 

12. A Nominating Committee of five, two to be appointed annually by the Board of 
Directors and three to be elected by the Conference on a rotating basis for three-year 
terms. This Committee shall provide a slate of candidates for the various offices and 
committees. This Committee shall submit a preliminary slate of nominations to the Con- 
ference Minister who shall publish the slate to all Conference members and churches no 
less than thirty days in advance of the Annual Meeting. 

13. A Program Committee of seven members appointed by the Board to prepare for 
each Annual Meeting. One of the appointees shall be a local arrangements chairman. 
Terms shall begin at the time of appointment and terminate when all affairs for each 
Committee's particular Annual Meeting are resolved. In addition, the Board shall appoint 
an Annual Meeting Coordinator for a three-year term who shall also serve as chairman of 
the Committee. The Committee shall receive assistance from two auxiliary committees: 

a. A Children's Committee of three appointed by the Board for each Annual Meet- 
ing. This Committee shall be responsible to provide meaningful activities and nurs- 
ery care for children twelve and under during the Annual Meeting sessions. The 
chairman of the Committee shall be a member of the Program Committee. 

b. A Youth Committee of three appointed by the Board for each Annual Meeting. 
This Committee shall plan for annual youth sessions concurrent to the Annual Meet- 
ing and for such other Conference-wide youth activities that may be feasible. The 
chairman of the Committee shall be a member of the Program Committee. 

14. A Women's Ministries Committee of a minimum of three and maximum of six to 
be elected by the Conference on a rotating basis for three-year terms. This Committee shall 
seek to promote the growth and spiritual welfare of the women of the Conference through 
the planning of the Annual Meeting Ladies' Luncheon and special sessions, through enlisting 
the assistance of regional resource people, and through a yearly outreach project. The 
Committee will seek to provide avenues for publications, correspondence, information for 
ideas and programs, and adequate funding for its own separate budget through contributions 
from women's groups and individuals. The purpose of this Committee shall be to unify in 
Christ, encourage, strengthen, network, and minister to the needs of the women in member 
and other churches. 

15. A Committee of Area Representatives. This Committee shall be nominated by the 
Conference Minister and confirmed by the Board of Directors for one-year terms, the 
number to be determined by the Board. The duties of this Committee shall consist of 
acting in the capacity of regional assistants to the Conference Minister. Each member 
shall be assigned a specific area of the country and be responsible for promoting, encour- 
aging, and overseeing the work of the Conference in that area. The Committee shall serve 
under the direction of the Conference Minister. 

The Board of Directors shall appoint such other Committees as deemed necessary. 

A pastor of a member church, who does not hold his standing in the Conference, may 
serve on any committee, with the exception of the Credentials Committee, as long as he 
is pastor of a member church. If he ceases his relationship to a member church, he is 
automatically dropped from the Committee membership, unless he is called to another 
member church. He may not be elected to the Board or a Conference office. 

Associate members may serve on any committee with the exception of the Credentials 
Committee. They may not be elected to the Board or a Conference office, or appointed to 
committee chairmanship.. 

Each Committee shall prepare a written report of progress to be presented at the Annual 

119 



Meeting of the Conference and at such other times as the Board of Directors shall request it. 

IV - Finance 

There is to be no per-capita assessment or apportionment levied by this Conference upon 
the member churches or ministers. The churches and ministers are expected to assume 
voluntarily a share in the financial responsibility of the Conference 

V - Conference Records 

All records of Conference business in the hands of Conference officials are the property 
of the Conference, contents of which must be made available to authorized Conference 
officials upon request, and which must be delivered to the Conference upon terminafion 
of the service of officials. 

VI - Ordination to the Christian Ministry 

1. Ordination to the ministry shall be by a local church, after examination by a council 
called by said church. 

2. A candidate for Ordination to the Christian Ministry and subsequent ministerial 
membership in this Conference will be expected to have a life which is bearing the fruit of the 
Spirit, and which is marked by deep spirituality and the best of ethical pracUces. The 
candidate will be disqualified by any habits or practices in his life which do not glorify God 
in his body which belongs to God, or which might cause any brother in Christ to stumble. 

3. Every candidate for ordination is encouraged to first apply for Ministerial License. 

4. This Conference recommends that any local church which calls an unordained person to 
its pastorate who does not hold a Ministerial License from this Conference allow a trial 
period of one year before proceeding with his ordination. 

VII - Standards and Membership for Ministry 

1 . General Membership Informafion 

a. A person who applies to this Conference as an Ordained Minister, Licensed Minis- 
ter, Commissioned Christian Worker or Lay Preacher shall be required to provide a one- 
time application fee of an amount determined by the Board of Directors. 

b. Full standing for Ministers and Commissioned Christian Workers shall require their 
attendance at an Annual Meeting. 

c. For applicants seeking Ordained Ministerial standing and having no previous rela- 
tionship with this Conference, a one-year waiting period shall be required. The Creden- 
tials Committee may grant a ministerial license in the meantime. 

d. Prospective candidates for the ministry, the mission field, and other areas of service 
are encouraged to apply for Conference Care Membership. 

e. Full standing for Ordained Minister, Licensed Ministers, Commissioned Chrisfian 
Workers, and students under Conference Care requires that they have membership in a 
Conservative Congregational Chrisfian Conference church or a congregafionally gov- 
erned church. 

f. Only an Associate Membership may be granted to those having their credentials and/ 
or other membership in a non-congregationally governed body. This Associate Mem- 
bership will carry with it all the privileges of the Conference with the excepdon of 
holding office, serving on the Board of Directors or Credentials Committee, a committee 
chairmanship, and voting. 

g. Membership cards for Ordained Ministers, Licensed Ministers, Commisioned Chris- 
tian Workers and Lay Preachers shall be issued annually on a calendar year basis 
following the return of the annual questionnaire and a gift of any amount to the financial 
support of the Conference. Refusal to contribute in this way to the financial support of 
the Conference for a period of two consecutive years will result in a review by the 
Credentials Committee and in dismissal should it be shown to be warranted. 

Ordained Ministers, Licensed Ministers, Commissioned Chrisfian Workers and Lay 
Preachers who are inacfive in the Conference for a period of two years, during which 

120 



time they do not answer Conference or regional correspondence or questionnaires; 
do not attend any Conference or regional meetings; and do not make any contact 
whatever with this Conference, shall be contacted if at all possible by the Creden- 
tials Committee to ascertain their interest in the Conference. If there is no response 
or no interest indicated, the names of such members may be recommended for re- 
moval from Conference membership by the Credentials Committee at the Annual 
Meeting. 

h. Ordained Ministers, Licensed Ministers, and Commissioned Christian Workers who 
for a period of two or more years (during one year for Licensed Ministers) fail to 
exercise the functions of the ministry for reasons other than disability or retirement and 
who pursue secular employment with no apparent effort to serve as a pastor or in some 
capacity as a minister (i.e. beyond those activities ordinarily done by lay persons) shall 
be questioned by the Credentials Committee as to the propriety of their continued 
standing as a minister or a Commissioned Christian Worker. If such persons persist in 
the neglect of their ministry and refuse to resign from Conference standing unless there 
are extenuating circumstances, the Credentials Committee may recommend, to any 
Annual Meeting of the Conference, removal of their membership status or transferal to 
Individual Lay Membership within the Conference. The right to request reinstatement 
upon a return to proper ministry is presumed. 

2. Ordained Ministerial Membership 

a. A Ministerial standing in this Conference shall require: 

(1) A minimum academic attainment of a diploma from an accredited Bible insti- 
tute or the equivalent in formal education or Christian service. However, this 
Conference considers seminary training to be desirable. 

(2) A vocational call to a specific place of ministry that involved the ministry of 
the Word. 

(3) Acceptable ordination to the Christian ministry. 

(4) Reception into membership in the Conference in the manner provided by 
the Constitution (Article V). 

b. Good and regular standing of ministers shall indicate that they do hold Confer- 
ence membership and are not under disciplinary penalty as a result of charges against 
them. 

3. Licensed Ministerial Membership 

a. Ministerial license to preach conferring authority to perform the regular functions 
of parish ministry, including the solemnization of marriages where legally permis- 
sible, shall be granted by the Conference upon recommendation by the Credentials 
Committee and shall expire with the closing date of the ensuing Annual Meeting of 
the Conference. Such license is renewable at the discretion of the Credentials Com- 
mittee upon application to its chairman at least thirty days before expiration of the 
hcense. 

b. A Licensed Ministerial standing in this Conference shall require: 

(1) A minimum academic attainment of a diploma from an accredited Bible insti- 
tute or the equivalent education or Christian service. However, this Conference 
considers seminary training to be desirable. 

(2) A call to a particular place of ministry. 

(3) Reception into membership in the Conference in the manner provided by the 
Constitution (Article V). 

c. Licensed Ministerial standing shall be recognized as valid as long as the licensee is 
actively engaged in an appropriate form of ministry. 

d. Under special circumstances, a student in seminary may be granted Licensed Minis- 
terial standing while performing the functions of a parish ministry. 

e. Licensed Ministerial standing is normally the first step to ordination and ordained 



121 



ministerial standing. A license should be held for one year before seeking ordination. 

4. Commissioned Christian Worker Membership 

a. Persons who have been commissioned into a Christian vocation such as a mission- 
ary, tentmaking worker, mission executive or support worker, an editor of a Christian 
periodical, a director of Christian education, a director of evangelism, a minister of 
music, or those who give service within Christian non-profit agencies as a teacher, 
doctor, nurse, or social worker may be received into Conference membership as a 
Commissioned Christian Worker. 

b. Commissioned Christian Worker standing in the Conference shall require: 

(1) A minimum academic attainment of a bachelor's degree from an accredited 
college or university with proven competency in the chosen professional field, 
on-the-job experience may be considered as equivalency for formal training in 
certain cases. 

(2) Acceptable commissioning by a local church into a particular Christian 
vocation. This Commission is to be granted after a close and particular exami- 
nation of the candidate's: 

(a) character and conduct, 

(b) physical, mental and education qualifications, 

(c) personal testimony of Christian experience, 

(d) motivation for seeking this standing, 

(e) knowledge of the Bible and Christian theology. 

(3) An engagement or formal invitation to a particular position. 

(4) Reception into membership in the Conference in the manner provided by the 
Constitution (Article V). 

(5) Since commissioning is to a particular vocation, if there is a change in vocation, 
there must be a recommissioning. If there is a change in church membership, then 
the new church must endorse the commissioning. 

c. Persons called to such Christian vocation other than the ordained ministry and who 
are received into the Conference as Commissioned Christian Workers are entitled to all 
the rights and privileges of the Conference. This status does not grant authority to 
perform the regular functions of parish ministry, including the solemnization of mar- 
riages. 

d. The Commission shall be recognized as valid as long as the Commissioned Christian 
Worker is actively engaged in the form of specific service to which he was commis- 
sioned. 

5. Conference Care Membership 

a. Prospective candidates for the ministry, the mission field, and other areas of service 
such as Christian education, church administration, ministry of music and similar areas, 
may be received under Conference Care for guidance in preparation. Under such care 
the enrollee may study the Conference Study Course. The enrollee shall have an annual 
personal conference with a member of the Credentials Committee or with some Confer- 
ence representative appointed by them. A person who has been received under Confer- 
ence Care is considered a member of the Conference under Conference Care and is 
entitled to vote at all Annual Meetings and special meetings of the Conference. His vote 
does not necessarily have to be included in the delegation from his home church, if that 
church is a member of the Conference. 

b. Conference Care standing may be granted to candidates from foreign countries who 
are resident, and only for so long as they are resident, for study in the United States of 
America. 

6. Lay Preacher 

The Conference shall provide for the status of Lay Preacher upon the application of an 
individual to the Credentials Committee and shall be available only to lay members of 

122 



the Conference. Such status shall be granted for the purpose of recognizing an active lay 
witness of an individual, but it shall not include the privileges of Licensed Ministerial 
standing such as authority granted by the Conference to perform the regular functions of 
a pastorate including the solemnization of marriages, and officiating at funerals, bap- 
tisms/dedications, and the Lord's Supper. 

The status of Lay Preacher for the individual shall expire with the closing date of the ensuing 
Annual Meeting of the Conference and be renewable at the discretion of the Credentials 
Committee upon application at least thirty days before the expiration of such status. 

7. Individual Lay Membership 

This membership shall be granted to members of congregationally governed churches which 
are not members of this Conference. Such Individual Lay Members shall be granted the full 
privilege of Conference membership in accord with the Constitution (Article V, Sections 1- 
4 and Article VII, Section 3). 

Vlll-Seal 

The seal of the Conference in use at the time of this Constitutional revision shall continue as 
the official seal of the Conference, and shall be used by having the same, or a facsimile 
thereof, impressed or affixed, or reproduced otherwise. 

IX-Fiscal Year 

The fiscal year of the Conference shall be from January 1 to December 3 1 . 

X-Unprocessed Applications 

Churches, ministers, or individual lay members from non-member churches, whose applica- 
tions for membership have been processed too late to be circulated to the entire Conference 
membership before the Annual Meeting, or whose applications are still in process, may be 
given the right to speak from the floor and/or the right to vote at the said Annual Meeting, by 
a majority vote of the assembled delegates. 

XI-Amendments 

These By-laws may be amended by the affirmative vote of two-thirds of the Conference 
members present and voting at an Annual Meeting or special meeting of the Conference, 
provided that in writing thirty days notice of the substance of proposed amendments to 
the By-laws be given to all members of the Conference. Upon adoption of amendments, 
the orderly numbering, lettering, capitalization and spelling of the By-laws shall be cared 
for by the Constitution Study Committee. 



123 



THE NATURE OF OUR FELLOWSHIP 



STATEMENT 

To include as brothers and sisters those with greatly diverse convictions in certain theo- 
logical areas is not a weakness but a strength and in harmony with Biblical truths. The 
architects of the Congregational Way labored for the freedom to be ruled by God. This 
means that Jesus Christ alone is head of the Church and Lord of the conscience. He 
directs His Church through Scripture, speaking in this manner to officers and individual 
members. 

This freedom requires an environment of unity and liberty, cultivated in the context of 
honestly differing theological viewpoints. Thus we must seek continually to maintain a 
true balance. To this end, we recognize that as Congregational Christians we do not have 
to agree on everything to achieve Biblical respect and spiritual health. In the spirit of Acts 
15, we seek to promote maximum freedom for the rule of God in our churches. This is the 
merit of the Congregational conscience. 

We do not claim that the theological breadth of our Conference today is a precise exten- 
sion of all the doctrines of the Savoy Declaration of 1658. But we do consider it signifi- 
cant that Browne's "Statement of Congregational Principles" antedates Savoy by 76 years 
and that the latter was itself a modification of the Westminster Confession including a 
more flexible view of the role of creeds. According to these historic Congregational prin- 
ciples, each church is complete in itself and independent from every other. Thus, there is 
no appeal from the decisions of the local church. 

Consequently, we beheve that the Bibhcal fellowship offered by us today meets a need 
for fellowship among congregationally governed churches and is the outgrowth of the 
Congregational principles of 300 years ago. If those principles are seen as Biblical, then 
our current relationships deserve the name Congregational, for they appeal to the same 
ecclesiology. And, how relevant this is: we offer real freedom at a time when it is being 
lost almost everywhere else. 

There is freedom in the CCCC today to believe and practice the strictest Reformed theol- 
ogy of our early fathers, as well as other essentially Christian theology which differs in 
certain ways from the Reformation perspective. Should either be denied in a forced unity, 
contrary to the ecclesiology of the original founders, we would no longer be fully Con- 
gregational. 

CONCLUSION 

Today we are faced with lawlessness and legalism not only in our society but in many 
Christian churches. To maintain both freedom and unity is difficult, but worthwhile. The 
task of being a true Congregationalist was never easy but always a source of blessing. 



124 



CODE OF ETHICS FOR MINISTERS 

In My Own Life 

I will always devote time to seeking the will of God through reading the Scriptures and 
prayer. 

I will endeavor to keep myself physically and emotionally fit. 
I will seek in all ways to be Christlike in my attitude and conduct. 
I will seek mutual accountability and spiritual friendship with fellow Christians for per- 
sonal encouragement and nurture in order to ensure faithfulness to my calling as a stead- 
fast follower and competent servant of my Lord Jesus Christ. 

In Relationship to My Family 

I will consider each member of my immediate family as precious gifts from God, and 

will carefully, lovingly and responsibly meet their needs as a sacred obligation before 

Him. 

I will give spiritual leadership in my home. 

I will be faithful and loyal to my family members, loving them as Jesus Christ loves His 

Church. 

In Relationship to the Church 

I will remember that I am called to lead, but also to serve. 

I will never violate a confidence given to me. 

I will be diligent in my duties as pastor, never lazy, but with God as my judge and my 

Shepherd. 

I will be Biblical in my preaching, presenting the whole counsel of God, speaking the 

truth in love. 

I will strive to introduce people to Christ, and to build His Church. 

I will consider my call to the church a sacred responsibility and stand by the decision, 

I will seek the unity of the church and resist any attempts to divide. 

In Relationship to Other Ministers 

I will be a brother in Christ to my fellow ministers. 

I will not seek to build my church at the expense of another church, nor my ego at the 

expense of another minister. 

I will not speak uncharitably of either my predecessor or my successor. 

I will refrain from pastoral contacts with former parishioners except with the knowledge 

of the present pastor. 

In Relationship to the Conference 

I will participate in the larger fellowship of the Conservative Congregational Christian 
Conference, and seek to support through prayer and action its aims and objectives. 

In Relationship to the Community 

I will seek to be responsible in my personal finances. 

I will seek to build a positive relationship with the community without sacrificing my 

ministry to the church. 



125 



CODE OF ETHICS FOR CHURCHES 



The Christian Church is the Body of Christ and is destined to be His Bride. Inasmuch as 
every local church is an expression of the whole Body it is needful for her to be commit- 
ted to vigilance in all of her relationships: 

In Relationship to Christ 

Believing that Jesus Christ is the Head of the Church... 

We will honor and exalt Him in all of our relationships and ministries. We will keep 
ourselves free from all policies and practices which might tend to mar the beauty of the 
Bride of Christ. 

In Relationship to Fellow-Members 

Believing that the local church is an expression of the family of God... 

We will promote unity among the members of the congregation, resisting all jealousy, 

rivalry, self-seeking and division which would disturb that unity. 

We will "... make every effort to do what leads to peace and to mutual edification." 

(Romans 14:19) 

In Relationship to Other Churches 

Beheving that the Church is a universal body... 

We will attempt to maintain honorable relationships with other churches in the commu- 
nity. 

In Relationship to the Community 

Believing that the witness of the church in the community affects the ministry of that 
church to the community and reflects on Christ, the Head of the Church... 
We will endeavor to keep our dealings with agencies, businesses and individuals in the 
community honest and above reproach. 

In Relationship to the Conference 

Believing that our membership in the Conservative Congregational Christian Conference 

is not only a privilege but also involves responsibility... 

We will fulfill our fellowship, ministry and financial obligations to the Conference to the 

best of our ability. 

We will uphold the doctrines and principles of the Conference. 

In Relationship to the Pastor and Other leaders of the Church 

Believing that the pastor and other spiritual leaders are shepherds of Christ's flock... 
We will love, honor and submit to them as they, by example and word, watch over our 
souls. 

We will support the pastor financially so that he may be able to meet his obUgations 
without bringing reproach upon himself or us. 

We will not allow anything among us that would undermine the pastor's ministry or rob 
him of the confidence of the church and the community. 

We will endeavor to respond to all criticism dealing with the pastor, other spiritual lead- 
ers, or their families in an honorable manner, not tolerating subversive or clandestine 
meetings. 

Whenever legitimate criticism or charges against anyone arise, we will follow Scriptural 
direcfion for church discipline, always with a desire for reconciliation and restorafion 
and always making use of the cloak of love. 



126 



STATEMENT REGARDING 
MINISTERIAL STANDING OF WOMEN 

The Conservative Congregational Christian Conference affirms certain doctrines and prin- 
ciples as basic to its existence and, therefore, non-negotiable in its practice. Among these 
are its commitment to the full Divine inspiration and authority of the Bible; the autono- 
mous polity of our local churches; and the importance of maintaining unity without deny- 
ing diversity. Each of these three affirmations has been considered as vital to our position 
with regard to the ministerial standing of women in our Conference. 

A significant amount of study has been done by evangelicals on this subject in recent 
years. It appears evident to us that Christians, equally committed to the authority of Holy 
Scripture, may disagree on whether or not the Scriptures allow for the ordination of 
women. We recognize that some defenders of women's ordination do so upon principles 
which sacrifice Biblical authority. We in no way support such efforts. We affirm that 
persons who are firmly committed to the authority of God's Word, though they differ in 
their interpretations of the Word on this subject, are welcome to hold their convictions 
with clear conscience within our fellowship. 



No church, within our Conference, is required to teach and practice a viewpoint, with 
regard to ordaining women, which is against the conviction of that particular assembly. 
Each congregation ordains whom it freely chooses, thus preserving its own autonomy. 
Whoever is duly ordained in a local church, whether male or female, may apply to the 
CCCC Credentials Committee and, if qualified, be recognized as ordained. This should 
not be understood as Conference approval nor disapproval of the ordination of women, 
but rather as recognition of the conscientious action of an autonomous congregation. 



We urge, in this issue as in others, that members of the Conference relate to one another 
in a spirit of love and unity. Members are not asked to compromise their own convictions, 
but are asked to respect the right of others, who are also devoted to the Head of the 
Church and to His Word, to hold their own convictions as well. 



127 



RACIAL RECONCILIATION 

Preamble 

"After this I looked and there before me was a great multitude that no one could count, from 
every nation, tribe, people and language, standing before the throne and in front of the Lamb" 
(Revelation 7:9). The Conservative Congregational Christian Conference (CCCC) embraces 
this glorious hope of all the people of God, which is the Church of Jesus Christ. 

Christ's desire is for "those who will believe in me... that all of them may be one, Father, just 
as you are in me and I am in you" (John 17:20,21). The Good Shepherd expressed His 
compassionate desire for His Church when He said, "I have other sheep that are not of this 
flock, I must bring them also. They too will listen to my voice, and there shall be one flock 
and one shepherd." (John 10:16) 

The need for worldwide racial reconcihation is great. The sins of prejudice, bigotry, racism 
and ethnocentrism in all their sinful manifestations exist both individually and institution- 
ally. The lethal combination of prejudice plus power creates racial discrimination in all its 
depravity. The solution is found only in the atoning death of Jesus Christ and His Church, 
whom He calls to be ambassadors of reconciliation in the world (II Corinthians 5:15-21; 
Galatians3:28). 

Moreover, Congregationahsts have historically been courageous in speaking out against the 
godless practice of racism. For example, nineteenth century abolitionist Lewis Tappan, a 
Congregationalist layman, declared: "Abolitionism is a belief that American slavery is a 
crime against man and a sin against God... it is a duty to do all we lawfully and scripturally 
can for its overthrow." We are called to the same kind of Biblical courage today! Christ's call 
to reconciliation between brothers and sisters will require courage and obedience (Matthew 
5:23,24). 

Scriptural Considerations 

God's written Word declared that all people are sinners by nature; and given the opportu- 
nity, sinners by choice (Romans 5:12-21; 3:9-12). This common sinful rebelhon has es- 
tranged us from our Creator; and no effort of our own is able to reconcile us to our God, who 
alone is the giver of eternal life (John 3:16-18; Titus 3:5). God, in His gracious mercy and 
love, sent His only Son, Jesus Christ, to die on the cross in payment for our sins (Romans 
5:6-8). All who repent and believe in Him have been bom again and are thus forgiven and 
have gained the right to be called God's children (John 1:12). In this gracious action, those 
who were once at enmity with God have been reconciled to Him (Acts 3: 19-26; Romans 5:9- 
11; 8:12-17; II Corinthians 5:14-21). 

Sin not only separates us from God; it also divides us from one another. As such, we 
understand racial and ethnic enmity as a tragic expression of universal human sinfulness 
(Galatians 5:19-21). Yet, we must affirm that just as we are dependent upon God for our 
creation and redemption, so He alone is the source of all peace, reconciliation, and fellowship 
between people. The apostle Paul teaches that the cross of Christ has taken away the 
"enmity" and the "middle wall of partition" between Jew and Gentile beUevers (Ephesians 
2: 14,15). This includes removal of the historical barriers to God's saving grace, as well as the 
enmity which had previously existed between these disparate groups (Ephesians 2:11-22. 
Cf. John 4:1-42; Romans 1 1:12-21; I John 4:7-11). 

This is a very challenging and transforming truth. It exposes the sinful attitudes and preju- 
dices that human beings have toward peoples not hke themselves. The Acts of the Aposdes 
traces the achievements and struggles of those called to testify to the Gospel truth that God, 
in His grace, "shows no partiality" (Acts 10:9-48; 15:1-21; 28:25-29. Cf. Matthew 28:19). 
This same grace proved a stumbling block for Peter as illustrated when Paul rebuked him for 
withdrawing from the fellowship of his Gentile brethren (Galatians 2:1 1-12). 



128 



Implementation 

Therefore, the CCCC is committed to responding to Christ's desire for unity among His 
disciples as expressed in John 17:22 and by reflecting the diversity of the Bride of Christ 
depicted in Revelation 7:9. To give substance to this commitment requires a continuous, 
concerted effort. Therefore the CCCC will pursue the following strategies and goals. 

1 . We will renounce and decry the sins of prejudice, bigotry, racism and 
ethnocentrism in all their sinful manifestations, individually and institu- 
tionally. We affirm there is one human race, and so any arbitrary attrib- 
uting of particular status based upon color, culture or other characteris- 
tics is contrary to the grace of God demonstrated in His making "the 
two one new man." When individuals or societies act upon such false 
distinctions, they perpetuate the sin of racism. 

2. The CCCC recognizes the need to evangelize the entire spectrum of 
American culture, including the fastest growing segment of our popula- 
tion in our urban centers. Our Conference is called to serve all people 
groups whether in cities, towns, villages, Indian reservations or tempo- 
rary quarters that house migrant farm workers. Therefore, we will iden- 
tify, call and support gifted persons to: 

a. Recruit seminarians into Conference Care who are called to 
serve in urban settings and among minority people groups 
upon graduation. 

b. Seek to bring unaffiliated urban and other churches into the 
Conference. 

c. Facilitate networking between urban churches and Confer- 
ence ministries. > 

d. Stimulate church multiplication in urban and other areas, 
specifically reaching out to minority communities. 

3. We will schedule workshops at our Annual Meetings that address 
urban multicultural ministry issues. 

In these ways, we believe the Conference will be reaching out in the spirit of the Great 
Commission in order to make disciples of ALL nations. 



129 



STATEMENT REGARDING 
THE CHARISMATIC MOVEMENT 



PREAMBLE 



Frequently, the Board of Directors is asked questions regarding the position of the CCCC 
with respect to the Charismatic Movement and particularly the matter of glossolalia. 

The Conference as a body would find it difficult, because of our congregational structure, 
to make a definitive policy statement. However, the Board of Directors wishes to present 
this simple statement as a product of its thinking and with the desire that the "Unity of the 
body" be maintained. 

A STATEMENT 

It is our conviction that the plain teaching of the New Testament is that the more spec- 
tacular sign gifts, i.e., tongues, healings and miracles, needed some degree of order that 
would prevent their indiscriminate use (I Cor. 14:40). It appears that the Apostle Paul 
taught that the more spectacular gifts were secondary to those that instructed believers in 
faith and morals and that evangelized non-Christians (I Cor. 12:28-31). Tongue speaking 
was certainly not forbidden (I Cor. 14:39), but intelligent exposifion of the Word of God, 
along with instruction in faith and duty was definitely superior. 



Therefore, we desire that in the life of our Conference there be neither evangelism on 
behalf of the spectacular gifts nor forbidding thereof. So that there be no confusion relat- 
ing to our position, we give the following examples: 

a. To use either the Annual Meeting or regional gatherings for the promoting of 
these spectacular gifts is not in order as it will engender division. 

b. To use either the Annual Meeting or regional gatherings as platforms to antago- 
nize members by denouncing these gifts is also out of order. 

"That there should be no schisms in the body; but that the members should have the same 
care one for another." (I Cor. 12:25). 

CONCLUSION 

We respect those who hold to the view that the sign gifts were withdrawn when the canon 
of Scripture was closed. We also respect those who hold that these same gifts are still 
among us today. However, we are firm in our belief that messages received by means of 
these gifts are not equal to the revelation of God in Holy Scripture. 



130 



POLICY AND GUIDELINES FOR THE CREDENTIALS 

COMMITTEE 
REGARDING MINISTERS WHO ARE DIVORCED 

I. STATEMENT OF THE ISSUE 

The presence of divorce in American life today togetiier witii the increasing incidence of 
divorce among the clergy confronts our Conference, and particularly our Credentials 
Committee, with the issue of ministers who have been divorced being granted admission 
and continued standing in the Conference. It is necessary, therefore, to set forth policy 
guidelines for the consideration of divorce situations. 

A. SANCTITY OF MARRIAGE 

It is an accepted fact in our Conference that the Scriptures are the standard by which 
guidelines should be determined. In this light the sanctity of marriage cannot be 
overemphasized. When asked His view on divorce, Jesus replied, "Haven't you read 
that at the beginning the Creator 'made them male and female' and said, 'For this 
reason a man will... be united to his wife and the two will become one flesh?' So 
they are no longer two but one. Therefore what God has joined together, let not man 
separate." (Matthew 19:4, Genesis 2:24) 

God instituted marriage. It is not subject to the changing norms of society. God 
designed marriage to be a permanent union of a man and woman by which they are 
made one. God did not allow for divorce in his design. Marriage is a total commit- 
ment of two people to one another for life. It is a covenant of companionship. 

In the light of Proverbs 2:17 and Malachi 2:14, marriage is a covenant relationship 
before God, and the breaking of a covenant of whatever kind is wrong. Sin is in- 
volved in every divorce. According to Malachi 2: 16 God hates divorce. That is not to 
say that God hates people who are divorced, nor is it to say that everyone who is 
divorced is guilty of the sin that resulted in divorce. Some people are divorced by 
their mates against their will and in spite of their efforts toward preservation of the 
marriage. This raises the question whether divorce per se disqualifies a minister 
from continued standing in or acceptance into membership in the Conference. 

B . SANCTITY OF THE MINISTRY 

Even though it might be allowed that divorce in itself may not eliminate a man from 
the ministry, it must be remembered that, in the light of Scripture the sanctity of the 
office of the ministry and the example of the minister cannot be overemphasized. 
Paul wrote to Timothy, "If a man desire the office of a bishop, he desireth a good 
work. A bishop then must be blameless..." (I Timothy 3:1-2). The sacred nature of 
the office is emphasized by Paul when he says in I Corinthians 4:1, "Let a man so 
account of us, as of the ministers of Christ, and the stewards of the mysteries of 
God." To Titus he wrote, "A bishop must be blameless, as the steward of God; not 
selfwilled, not soon angry, not given to wine, no striker, not greedy of filthy lucre; 
but a lover of hospitality, a lover of good men, sober, just, holy, temperate, holding 
fast the faithful word as he hath been taught..." (Titus 1:7-9). In other words, the life 
of a minister must be exemplary in every way because of the high office which he 
represents, "in all things showing himself a pattern of good works." (Titus 2:7) 

Peter admonishes ministers to "feed the flock... taking oversight thereof ... not ... as 
lords over God's heritage, but being examples to the flock." (I Peter 5:2,3), and Paul 
reminds ministers that "we are ambassadors for Christ," standing in Christ's stead. 



131 



Because of the sanctity and high calling of the ministry, therefore, and because it 
places the minister before the Church and the world as a pattern of what Christian 
living should be, the divorce of a minister is an extremely serious matter. Even 
though the minister himself may be innocent of wrongdoing, his divorce can have 
disastrous and far reaching effects on his congregation and his future ministry. 

II. UNITY WITH DIVERSITY IN THE INTERPRETATION OF SCRIPTURE 

At this point we must recognize that, within the unity of our Conference, there is diver- 
sity. We are united in our conviction that the Bible is God's Word and our ultimate author- 
ity, but there are areas of Biblical interpretation where our understanding differs. For 
example, we all accept the sovereignty of God but we have differences of understanding 
how God's sovereignty relates to man's freedom and responsibility. Likewise we unite in 
expecting the return of our Lord but we differ as to the sequence of events associated with 
His sure return. The same can be said regarding the charismatic gifts and the place of 
women in the ministry. In the same manner we agree on the evil of divorce but we do not 
all understand the teaching of Jesus and other Scriptures on divorce in exactly the same 
way. 



A. UNEQUIVOCAL DISQUALIFICATION 

There are members of our Conference who are strong in their conviction that any 
minister who is divorced for whatever reason is thereby disqualified to serve in the 
ministry and should not have standing as a minister of the Conference nor be pastor 
of a church. Paul's words, "The overseer (minister) must be above reproach, the 
husband of but one wife.." (I Timothy 3:2), are understood as requiring the disquali- 
fication of a divorced minister. The situation is compounded if the minister has 
married the second time. The teaching of Jesus in Luke 16:18, Matthew 5:31,32 and 
Matthew 19:1-9 is taken by some to mean that, while divorce is wrong, an exception 
is allowed in the case of fornication, but the exception does not leave the innocent 
party free to serve in the ministry or to remarry. 

B . FORGIVENESS AND RECONCILIATION 

Some members of the Conference, however, hold other considerations, which they 
believe are also valid in the Hght of the Bible. For example, there is the principle of 
God's forgiveness and restoration. What shall we say of the man who was divorced 
before his conversion to Christ when he was made a new creature in Christ? If he had 
been guilty of sexual sin before becoming a Christian he would not thereby be ineU- 
gible for a call from God to the ministry. Paul was guilty of murder and blasphemy 
before his conversion but God forgave him and made him a minister. There are men 
who have been saved out of a life of immorality and debauchery who have become 
able ministers of the Gospel. Is the breaking of the marriage covenant a greater sin 
than pre-marital promiscuity? When God forgives sin He casts them behind His 
back (Isaiah 38:17). He casts them into the depths of the sea (Micah 7:19). He re- 
members them no more (Jeremiah 31:34), and He removes them as far as the east is 
from the west (Psalm 103:12). God forgives the sins we confess and cleanses us 
from all unrighteousness (I John 1:9). Some members of our Conference would say, 
"Yes, God does forgive and forget, but the divorced minister still should not serve in 
the public office of the ministry." Other members of the Conference would say, 
"When God forgives the truly penitent sinner; whatever the sin, he wipes the slate 
clean. Should we continue to call the man unclean and unworthy of service if God 
has pardoned him and made him clean? Is there any reason why God's assurances of 
forgiveness should apply to every other sin except divorce? Divorce is not the unpar- 
donable sin." 



132 



C. RELEASE FROM THE MARRIAGE COVENANT 

Consider also the case of the minister who has not been guilty of disruption of his 
marriage by unchristian attitudes and conduct which have driven his wife to seek 
divorce, and who has made every effort toward reconciliation and the saving of his 
marriage. If his wife persists in "putting him away" by divorce, he is in no way 
guilty of violating God's law. If both he and his wife are Christians, he should re- 
main unmarried and continue to seek reconciliation according to I Corinthians 7:1 1. 
If he fails to do so, his eligibility to continue in the ministry is severely damaged if 
not destroyed. 

If, however, the wife has proven herself to be an unbeliever in the above situation, 
according to I Corinthians 7:15 the minister "is not bound," and if he is not bound, 
he is free. He has been released from the marriage covenant. There is a parallel to 
this in Romans 7:2,3 where Paul declares that a woman is "bound to her husband as 
long as he is alive... But if he dies, she is released from the law and is not an adulter- 
ess though she marries another man." In Romans 7 the death of the husband termi- 
nates the marriage and in I Corinthians 7 the willful departure of the unbeliever 
terminates the marriage. The sense of I Corinthians 7 appears to be that a person 
who has sincerely sought to preserve a marriage but has been divorced contrary to 
his will and effort toward reconciliation is a free person. In such a case it is a valid 
conclusion of some that a minister should not be penalized and prevented from serv- 
ing in the ministry solely because he has been divorced. Some ministers in such 
cases have continued to enjoy the blessing of God on their ministry. 

D. LAWFUL - BUT NOT EXPEDIENT 

Having said all this, we need to recognize that the traumatic experience of going 
through a divorce and the possible attitudes of a minister's present and future con- 
gregations may quite possibly make it very difficult, if not actually impossible, to 
carry on an effective ministry. The minister, the congregation and the Credentials 
Committee will do well to consider that while, in the view of many members of our 
Conference, it may be lawful for a divorced minister to continue to serve in the 
ministry, it might not be expedient. He might better devote his talents, training and 
experience to some service for the Lord other than the pulpit and pastoral ministry, 
such as writing, counseling or administration. 

m. CONFERENCE RESPONSIBILITY 

In the light of the above considerations, we must keep in mind that the Conference does 
not speak for the local church or for the individual minister or member of the Conference. 

A . DETERMINATION BY THE LOCAL CONGREGATION 

Every church determines for itself what its practice shall be regarding divorce. Ev- 
ery church has complete freedom and responsibility to make sure that the minister it 
calls to lead the congregation shall be in harmony with its own standards regarding 
divorce. In making referrals to churches seeking ministers, the Conference office 
shall always provide the full resume and record of a minister including his marital 
status. Churches may differ in their views of divorce, but we are bound together in 
our Conference by our common commitment to the heart essentials of our Christian 
faith as stated in our Articles of Faith. 



B. ACCEPTANCE OF THE VARIOUS BIBLICAL INTERPRETATIONS 

The views of our ministers vary in some areas other than the cardinal truths set forth 
in our constitution. In those areas where we differ the conscience of the individual 



133 



minister is not compromised by the position expressed by the Conference in such 
areas as eschatology, the charismatic movement, women's part in the ministry, di- 
vorce, or any other area. On the other hand, the Conference and the Credentials 
Committee must recognize that born-again Bible-beheving, evangehcal Christians 
and ministers within the Conference will have differing convictions which they de- 
rive from their understanding of Scripture. 

We must make allowance for such varying convictions and make a place for the 
brother whose views differ from our own as long as he does not deny the fundamen- 
tal truths of the Bible. We must also be careful not to impose the convictions of any 
one man, church or segment of the Conference on any minister, church or the Con- 
ference as a whole. In Christian love we must accept one another and respect the 
privacy of everyone's conscience before God. 



C. OBLIGATION OF THE CREDENTIALS COMMITTEE 

Finally, let it be said that the Credentials Committee is under obligation to exercise 
extreme care in considering the divorce of a minister of the Conference or one who 
is applying for membership. The Committee's actions must proceed prayerfully with 
compassion toward the individual and with due regard to the high standards of the 
ministry set forth in Scripture. 

All who experience divorce shall enter a period of review. Unrepentant persons causing 
the dissolution of their marriage will be dismissed from ministerial membership in 
a manner consistent with the CCCC constitution and by-laws. Other ministers shall 
have their credentialed status suspended for a period of review, the length of which 
is determined by the Credentials Committee. I Timothy 5:22 gives caution regarding 
the hasty laying on of hands, a principle which should not only apply to the novice or 
those who newly apply for CCCC standing, but also to those who experience divorce 
while pursuing an active ministry within our fellowship. In taking this approach, we 
recognize that Conference actions do not bind a local church in its decision to con- 
tinue a pastoral relationship with a divorced minister. 

After this review period, the Credentials Committee will, upon request, examine or 
re-examine the general trends of ministerial personal fitness as outlined in I Timo- 
thy 3:1-7. Personal references from those who know the individual's current home 
situation will be sought. If the individual is "well thought of by outsiders" then his 
credentials would be returned as a positive endorsement. It is believed that such a 
vouching process would prove to be both a source of encouragement for the indi- 
vidual and a source of confidence for churches that may consider this individual as 
a prospective candidate for pastoral office. 



134 



HOMOSEXUALS AND THE 
CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 



Our aim in the following statement is to combine theological thinking and Biblical com- 
mitment with contemporary understanding and compassionate pastoral concern. 

1 . God in His Holy Word plainly condemns the practice of homosexuality 

as an abomination in His sight (Leviticus 18:22), 

as a degrading and unnatural passion (Romans 1 :26,27), 

as one that brings grave consequences in this life, and 

as a sin that, if persisted in, will exclude one from the Kingdom of God 

(I Corinthians 6:9,10). 

Therefore, neither individual Christians, nor ministers of the Word of God, nor congrega- 
tions of the Lord Jesus Christ, may take away from or lessen God's prohibition of and 
warnings against the practice of homosexuality. 

Neither may they individually or collectively as responsible citizens in a free society, 
urge or concede that the State should give special protection or approval to this practice, 
or promote it as a matter or personal taste, free choice, or "sexual orientation." Homo- 
sexuals are not entitled to special treatment under the law. That would be tantamount to 
rewarding evil. 

2. The Apostle Paul testifies that those once involved in homosexuahty were among those 
who were washed, sanctified, and justified in the name of the Lord Jesus Christ (I 
Corinthians 6:11). 



Therefore, individual Christians, ministers and congregations, understanding that all hu- 
man beings are sinners, and that as Christians we have received God's mercy while help- 
less, ungodly and hostile to God (Romans 3:23;5:6,10), must warn against homosexual 
practices as from the mouth of the Lord (Ezekiel 3:17), and, at the same time proclaim 
forgiveness, cleansing, restoration, and power for godly living for all who repent and 
believe the Gospel (John 1:12;3:16; Romans 1:16; 1 Corinthians 6:11; Philippians 2:13). 

We specifically renounce any unbiblical prejudice against persons who are homosexual 
simply because of their orientation, which is just one particular form of the same sinful 
orientation we all have. But we do believe that every expression of that orientation is 
sinful, just as every expression of adulterous desire is sinful, and we believe that all 
practicing adulterers and homosexuals should be called to repentance. 

3. God desires that all mankind repent and come to a knowledge of the truth and be saved 
(II Peter 3:9; 1 Timothy 2:4). 

Therefore, individual Christians, ministers and congregations, will compassionately and 
in love, proclaim the Good News of forgiveness and the admonition to go and sin no more 
(John 8:11) to those once involved in homosexual practices, admitting such into fellow- 
ship after confession of faith and evidence of repentance, as with all those who have 
sinned grievously in other ways (1 Corinthians 6:11). We counsel those homosexuals 
who do not experience full healing and reorientation to remain celibate, trusting the Holy 
Spirit to give a joyous and fruitful existence as is promised to believers who cannot 
experience marriage (Isaiah 56:3-5). Jesus repeats this promise (Matthew 19:12). 



135 



STATEMENT ON ABORTION 

PREAMBLE 

Christians affirm that human yearning for reality and meaning can be satisfied only by 
the knowledge of and a relationship with a personal God who alone can change human 
nature and liberate from the bondage of self-indulgence^ Human worth is a consequence 
of being made by and in the image of a personal God' - who is sovereign over history and 
places us within the framework of God's continual acts in history.^ 

The dominant philosophy of this age opposes this world and life view and asserts the 
dignity and worth of people and their capacity for self-realization through reason apart 
from the supernatural and sovereign involvement of a personal God.^ 

Clear lines of confrontation between these two opposing faiths are not always easily 
discerned by the Christian community, both individually and corporately. Cultural condi- 
tioning, ignorance of God's revealed will and sin all mitigate against a clear perception of 
many ethical and moral issues. Nevertheless, we affirm the authority and witness of God's 
revelation in Scripture and the heritage of Church history regarding the dignity and sanc- 
tity of all human life and oppose anything that would blur or lessen its value.^ 

We humbly recognize the complex presuppositions, realities and implications of ethical/ 
moral decision-making and confess our own sinful silence in failing to act where the 
lines of conflict are obvious.^ We accept the challenge to confront the pragmatism of this 
age and seek to move away from past indifferences and the subtle seductive power of this 
age.^ We, therefore, affirm that abortion on demand for reasons such as personal conve- 
nience, social adjustment, economic advantage, genetic defect, or physical malformation 
is morally wrong.^ 

STATEMENT 



We believe that all human life is a gift from God and is therefore sacred.^ The Lord has 
created all life sacred and cherishes all lives: including all those which have been marked 
by the effects of the fall of nature, resulting in physical and mental abnormalities. ^° We 
believe that God has told us, in Scripture, what our attitude should be towards the un- 
born." Specific blessings have been conferred upon unborn infants, pre-eminently in the 
incarnation of Jesus Christ. '^ Scripture clearly states that God provided penalties for ac- 
tions which result in the death of the unborn.'^ The fetus is not a growth or piece of tissue 
in the mother's body, nor even a potential human being, but a human life who, though not 
yet mature, is growing into the fullness of the humanity it already possesses.'"^ The hu- 
manness of the fetus is confirmed by modern medical science. From the moment of 
conception a unique genetic code distinct from both parents is established, sex is deter- 
mined and the only requirements for development into an adult human being are time and 
nutrition. 

Thus, we affirm that the moral issue of abortion is more than a question of the freedom of 
a woman to control the reproductive functions of her body. It is a question of moral 
responsibility involving at least two human beings at different stages of maturity. Abor- 
tion transcends issues of personal, economic and social convenience or compassion. No 
woman gives birth to herself She gives birth to a child that is a distinct body and person- 
ality from herself Consequently, even if we agree that every woman has a right to do with 
her own body as she sees fit,'^ we cannot conclude that she therefore has the right to take 
the life of her child. However, in the rare situation when the life of the unborn child 
mortally threatens the equal life of the mother, the mother is not required to sacrifice her 
life.'^ 



136 



We believe that the Church is commissioned to declare and demonstrate this high regard 
for human life, the reality and complexity of the sinful human condition and God's for- 
giveness through grace and the redemptive work of Jesus Christ.'^ The community of 
Christian believers furnishes the context out of which this declaration and demonstration 
grow. '^ It is the responsibility of the Church to insist that society not adopt a policy that 
would deny the sanctity of human life and lead people to take life lightly. The Church 
must advocate the protection of the freedom of those who cannot protect themselves. The 
Church must therefore seek to protect the unborn child's freedom to live.'^ In addition, 
Christians must reach out to those who are confronted with the crisis for which abortion 
seems a solution with the offer of a Biblical alternative, providing the practical care and 
compassion needed.^" 



CONCLUSION 



The Gospel of Jesus Christ is the only adequate answer to the terrible spiritual, moral and 
social dilemma confronting the society that legalizes abortion and the parents contem- 
plating abortion. Christians are called to live in active tension with culture, neither be- 
coming complacent toward evil nor proponents of it but promoting the truth of God's 
revelation.-' The current state of affairs in our society compels Christians to share in the 
responsibility for the tragedy upon us, to promote justice and propagate the promises of 
grace." Christians have a responsibility to be involved in the legislative process of our 
democratic society for the purpose of guarding the freedom of the unborn. The Church 
also has the obligation to educate its own constitutents and society itself concerning the 
complex issues surrounding abortion and equip people with a Biblical alternative.'^ God 
has commissioned the Church to experience and express the redemption that is available 
in Christ Jesus. Therefore, it is precisely to those who are in trouble and despair that the 
Church has to present the message of forgiveness and redemption. Even those who have 
sinned must be sheltered by Christian love and assured that no one is beyond the scope of 
God's forgiveness.'^ The Church must also create alternatives and share the burden of 
caring for the lives of those brought into the world under difficult circumstances.-^ May 
God's grace and wisdom prevail as we seek to work for an end to abortion. 

INDEX OF SCRIPTURE REFERENCES 



(l.)Phil. 3:8-11; I Cor. 6:9-11 

(3.) Job 38:4; Is.9:6,7; 11:1-9; 46:9,10; 

Ps. 72:1-11; 2 Pet. 3:11-14 
(5.) Prov. 14:34; 29:18; Mt. 28:18,20 
(7.) Eph. 2:2; 2 Cor. 4:3,4 
(9.)Ps. 127:3; 139:13-16 
(11.) Ex. 21:22,23 (NIV) 

(13.) Ex. 21:22-25 
(15.) 1 Cor. 6:13b,19,20 
(17.) Ps. 32:1,2; Rom. 5:1,6-11 
(19.) Mt. 25:40,45; 28:18-20; 

Prov. 24:11,12; Amos 5:15,24 
(21.) Mt. 5:10-16; Heb. 11:36-38 

(23.) 1 Tim. 1:8-11 
(25.) 1 Jn. 1:9; Mk. 3:28 



(2.)Ps. 139:14; Gen. 1:26,27 

(4.) Gen. 4:11,12; Rom. 1:18-32; 
I Cor. 1:18-20; 2:14 

(6.) Prov. 24:11,12 

(8.) Ex. 20:13 
(lO.)Ex. 4:11; Jn.9:l-3 
(12.) Jer. 1:5; Lk. 1:15; Gal. 1:15; 

Mt. 1:20 
(14.) Job 10:8a,10-12 
(16.) Ex. 22:2,3; Jn. 15:12,13 
(18.)I Jn. 3:11-22 
(20.) Jas.l:27; 2:14-17; Ps. 106:3 

(22.) Gen 1:28a; Mt. 28:18-20; 

Mk. 16:15 
(24.)Hos. 4:1-6 
(26.) Jas. 1:27; 2:14-17; I Jn. 3:17 



137 



STATEMENT REGARDING 
EUTHANASIA AND ASSISTED SUICIDE 



Reason for this Statement 

The Conservative Congregational Christian Conference has consistently affirmed that all 
human life is a gift from God and is therefore sacred. This principle applies to life from 
the moment of conception to the moment of death. Modem society is increasingly faced 
with questions regarding individual autonomy in relation to both how people choose to 
live and how they choose to die. We of the Conservative Congregational Christian Con- 
ference believe that God's written Word teaches principles which provide clear guidance 
in making decisions about life and death. We maintain that the continuum of life, from 
conception to the moment of death, should be lived in obedience to God's Holy Word. 



Definition of Terms 

1. Euthanasia literally means "good death", derived from the Greek "eu" (good) and 
"thanatos" (death). Euthanasia is generally considered in two distinct forms: 

a. Active Euthanasia is generally defined as the intentional bringing about of an easy 
and painless death to a person suffering from an incurable or painful disease. Active 
euthanasia is the direct and intentional killing of one human being by another as a 
deliberate act of commission. 

b. Passive Euthanasia is generally defined as the cessation or withholding of the em- 
ployment of extraordinary measures which would artificially prolong physical life when 
there is believed to be irrefutable evidence that life without such measures cannot long 
confinue. Passive euthanasia may be considered an act of omission by refusing to 
sustain Hfe through technology or by other means. 

2. Assisted Suicide is generally defined as the intenfional intervenUon by any individual 
with the intent to produce the death of another individual; in this context, often consid- 
ered for the purpose of relieving pain and suffering. 

3. Physician Assisted Suicide is generally defined as a physician offering assistance with 
the intended purpose of either hastening death or terminating a person's life through the 
actions involved in one or both of the following roles: 

a. providing information about how to commit suicide in an effective manner; 

b. providing the means necessary for an effective suicide; which may include writing 
a prescription for a lethal amount of medication, providing moral support for an 
individual's decision to commit suicide, supervising the actual suicide, and helping the 
individual carry out the necessary physical actions to effectively complete the suicide. 

Biblical and Theological Considerations 

1 . Man as the Image of God: Man was created in the image of God, and was given 
dominion over the earth as the representadve of God's sovereign rule over all creafion 
(Genesis 1:26-28). As the image of God, man has the design and capacity for unique 
fellowship with the Triune God and with his fellow man (John 17:20-24; 2 Corinthians 
13:14). Man bears the responsibility as God's image to reflect His holy nature (1 Peter 
1:15,16). Man as God's image deserves to be respected, valued, and loved; and so God 
commands, "You shall love your neighbor as yourself (Leviticus 19:18, Mark 12:28- 



138 



34). Anyone who willfully injures or destroys God's image without His explicit sanction 
demonstrates a lack of love and reverence for God Himself. 

2. The Image of God and the Intentional Destruction of Human Life: The fact that God 
still values sinful man as the bearer of His image is revealed in His abhorrence of the 
murder of Abel by Cain (Genesis 4:9-11), and in His statement to Noah following the 
great flood: "Whoever sheds man's blood, by man his blood shall be shed; for in the 
image of God He made man" (Genesis 9:6). The Sixth Commandment states, "You shall 
not murder" (Exodus 20:13). Scripture sanctions the destruction of human life only 
under the following circumstances: when the governmental authority acts to resist and 
punish evil (Genesis 9:6; Romans 13:1-5), or when it is unintentional or accidental (as 
may occur in self-defense or to protect the lives of others: see Numbers 35:9-12; 
Deuteronomy 19:1-6; Joshua 20:1-6; Luke 22:38). There are no other Bible based sanc- 
tions for permitting the intentional destruction of human life. 

3. The Body as the Temple of the Holy Spirit: The Apostle Paul wrote the following about 
Christians in First Corinthians: 

Or do you not know that your body is the temple of the Holy Spirit who is in you, 

whom you have from God, and that you are not your own? 

For you were bought at a price; therefore glorify God in your body 

(1 Corinthians 6:19,20; cf. Romans 8:9-11). 
This passage teaches that our bodies are God's temple and possession, and we are there- 
fore responsible to Him to be good stewards of our bodies. This truth refutes the popular 
concept held by many that they have an autonomous right to do as they wish with their 
own bodies: such thinking is a rejection of God's declared purposes for our bodies as 
revealed in Scripture; and, as such, is an expression of sinful rebellion against our Cre- 
ator. 

4. Suffering and Death for the Christian: Death was the consequence for man's sin 
(Romans 6:23); but the Good News is that, "God so loved the world that He gave His one 
and only Son, that whoever believes in Him should not perish but have everlasting life" 
(John 3:16). The death and resurrection of Jesus Christ have given believers ultimate 
victory over death (1 Corinthians 15). Because of the wonderful glimpse of resurrection 
hfe in Revelation chapters 21 and 22, it is only natural that Christians will at times long 
for the release which death will bring from the sorrows and suffering of this world (2 
Corinthians 5:1-8; Philippians 1:19-26). Scripture, however, teaches that some suffering 
is a normal part of preparing believers for eternity. Suffering is part of the cross which 
God has ordained that Christians should bear for the sake of growth in faith and Christian 
character (Luke 14:27; James 1:2-4; 1 Peter 1:3-9). 

There is no spiritual benefit from needless physical suffering; to the contrary, the church 
is called to continue in Christ's ministry of relief to those who are suffering (Psalm 
72:12-14; James 5:13-15). Christians should encourage medical intervention which re- 
lieves physical pain and suffering in order that we may maintain our ability to witness to 
the grace of the Lord Jesus Christ (Matthew 5:13-16; 1 Corinthians 6:12). If pain is not 
completely eliminated. Christians should see this as an opportunity to share in the suffer- 
ings of Christ; knowing that He has promised His faithful presence with them (Psalm 
23:4; John 16:33; Philippians 3:10,11). Sharing in the fellowship of Christ's sufferings 
precedes sharing in the fellowship of His resurrection. 

Application of Biblical Principles 

1. Life Support and Active Euthanasia: Modern technology has placed before Christians 
the option of artificial life support. God has given man the intelligence to develop tech- 

139 



nologies which save physical life; and prolonging this mortal life is praiseworthy if it 
provides additional opportunity to glorify God in ministry (Philippians 1:19-26). If a 
physical condition of progressive deterioration develops from which there is no medical 
hope of recovery and which has not been healed through intercessory prayer, there is no 
theological reason to prolong life artificially using modem technology. The determina- 
tion to discontinue (or not to initiate) artificial life-support should be made only after 
thorough medical and pastoral consultation. There is a profound difference between 
allowing a person to die comfortably without life-prolonging measures, and actively causing 
the person's death ("active euthanasia"; whether by suicide, assisted suicide, or so-called 
"mercy-killing" by someone else). Although the motive of wanting to end suffering may 
seem reasonable enough, the practice of active euthanasia is an irreversible decision made 
by fallible humans at a time of great vulnerability. Active euthanasia sinfully destroys 
the temple and image of God. Instead, Christians need to follow the precedent of Holy 
Scripture and historic church tradition, and leave the timing of death in the hands of God. 

2. Compassion and Hope: Both caregivers and those suffering from a life-threatening 
illness may experience physical, emotional, and/or spiritual pain when faced with a pro- 
longed dying process, especially if there is any amount of unrelieved suffering present. 
Artificial life support has the potential for extending such suffering; and for this reason, 
people should make their explicit wishes known through available legal documents (such 
as Living Wills and Advance Directives for Health care). Christians should encourage 
the use of appropriate palliative and comfort measures for those faced with incurable 
life-threatening conditions: people skilled in pain and symptom control can do much to 
relieve physical suffering in most cases (organizations such as hospice may provide in- 
valuable help in these efforts). Christians should remember that the temporary "suffer- 
ings of this present time are not worthy to be compared with the glory which shall be 
revealed in us" (Romans 8:18; cf. 2 Corinthians 4:16-18). 



Conclusion 

We of the Conservative Congregational Christian Conference hereby: 

1. Encourage all efforts to relieve unnecessary pain and suffering utilizing whatever 
appropriate measures are available, while always remaining obedient to God's Holy Word, 
and with the intent to affirm the sanctity of human life as created in the image of God; 

2. Encourage our membership to make their explicit wishes known through available 
legal documents; 

3. Oppose all efforts to condone or practice any form of Active Euthanasia and Assisted 
Suicide; 

4. Encourage local churches and individual believers in their responsibility to support 
patients and their families in biblical decision-making as well as providing comfort through 
a ministry of presence to those facing a most difficult time in their lives. 



140 



POSITION PAPER ON 
PORNOGRAPHY AND OBSCENITY 



The Conservative Congregational Christian Conference is aware of the widespread and 
harmful influence which pornography increasingly is having on our country. It has be- 
come clear to us that we can no longer remain idle while promoters of pornography 
contribute to the decline of the morals of society by advocating a lifestyle which is con- 
trary to Biblical teaching, is harmful to the family, and is ultimately destructive to indi- 
viduals. 

The word pornography is derived from two Greek words: pome which means "harlot," 
and graphein which means "to write." Originally, then, pornography referred to "the 
writing of harlots" (pornographos). Today it refers to any explicit depictions of erotic 
behavior (as in pictures, photographs, writings, or books) which are intended to cause 
sexual excitement. 

Pornography has its roots in the abuse of sexual expression. The New Testament makes it 
abundantly clear that a cardinal vice of the pagan world was impurity and immorality. 
The Apostle Paul pays special attention to the sinful behavior characteristic of the Gen- 
tile world, particularly the sins of immorality and homosexuality (Romans 1 :24-27). Sexual 
sins head up a list of sins which characterized a world that had sunk deep into the deprav- 
ity of the flesh and of the spirit: the most fundamental sin being the rejection of God and 
His righteous ways (Romans 1:21,25,28,32). Today, in our secular and humanistic soci- 
ety, the Biblically condemned forms of sexual immorality are not only tolerated but openly 
promoted as "alternate life styles" which should be accepted. 

Standing in sharp contrast are the Scriptures which condemn fornication (Eph. 5:3; Col. 
3:5), adultery (Lev. 20:10; Rom. 1:24), incest (Lev. 18:6; I Cor. 5:1), homosexuality (Lev. 
20:13; Rom. 1:24), bestiahty (Lev. 18:23), and prostitution (Lev. 19:29; Eph. 5:5). Also 
the Old Testament makes it clear that the presence of evil sexual practices was a major 
cause for God's judgment upon Sodom and Gomorrah (Gen. 19:5,13). Scripture tells us 
"it is God's will that you should be sanctified; that you should avoid sexual immorality; 
that each of you should learn to control his own body in a way that is holy and honorable, 
not in passionate lust Uke the heathen, who do not know God..." (I Thess. 4:3-5). 

Pornography is one form of depraved man's insistence on explicit sexual activity. Por- 
nography is known to visually depict, and by inference, to approve and encourage, most 
if not all of the earlier mentioned forms of sexual immorality. Pornography is especially 
degrading to women since most pornography involves the use of women in subordinate 
and degrading roles for the purpose of sexual exploitation. In many cases it fosters the 
mentality which considers women as only objects which exist to gratify the selfish and 
sometimes sadistic desires of men. Pornography is a form of profound hostility toward 
women. 

In recent years, pornography has moved rapidly beyond adult scenes involving nudity 
and heterosexual intercourse to scenes which depict homosexuality, bestiality, and group 
sex orgies. Perhaps even worse is its exploitation of children. Our sensitivities are out- 
raged at the degrading roles which children are called upon to perform. Often the result is 
permanent emotional damage to the child, and in some cases, death by murder. Today, 
"Kiddie Porn" is a fast growing and profitable segment of the pornography industry. Its 
focus is on children at an early or pre-adolescent age. For the sake of these children, this 
outrageous exploitation must stop. 

Less explicit, but with the potential to be just as morally harmful, are the activities of our 
film and television industries. Too often the Judeo-Christian values which call for sexual 
faithfulness to one partner in marriage are either ignored or distorted. Too often the me- 
dia seems determined to present adultery, incest, prostitution, and in some cases, homo- 
sexuality, as the normal way of life. The positive portrayal of Christians is also a missing 



141 



ingredient in an industry which often claims to simply reflect that which is social reality 
or that which the public wants. 

Through the use of "soft core" pornography, the television and film industries promote 
sexual values which are blatantly anti-Christian. Furthermore, many of the life-styles and 
values which are modeled on the screen work against the traditional community values of 
society. Media values are often in direct contradiction to those life styles and values 
which are modeled and proclaimed in the Scriptures as examples of holy living. Such 
holy living is pleasing to God and healthy for us. 

We are deeply alarmed at the spread of all levels of pornography as modem technology is 
utilized. With the rise in popularity of cable television, video cassette recording, "dial-a- 
pom", and personal computers, the distribution of pornography is made even easier. As 
an industry, it is now a multibillion dollar business and is often linked to organized crime. 
This expanded access means increased availability in our homes to both adults and unsu- 
pervised children. 

Those who indulge in pornography also may become victims as they experience a need 
for escalation. Much research indicates that pornograpny is both seductive and addictive. 
It desensitizes the viewer and creates an appetite for even more sexually explicit mate- 
rial. This addiction can happen to anyone who regularly opens himself to pornography's 
influence. Other documentation shows that pornography in some cases is hnked to vio- 
lence in sex related crimes such as rape or child abuse. This kind of perverted sexual 
activity is the result of a society which has come to believe that sex is simply another 
natural appetite and that it should be satisfied regardless of its manner of satisfaction. 

It is time for Christians to wage war on pornography. Churches and individual Christians 
can no longer remain silent. We must call individuals to repentance by rebuking their sin 
and we must speak prophetically of God's certain judgment upon a society which toler- 
ates such activity. It is time to insist on legislation and firm enforcement of laws which 
would prohibit those few who would seek to make financial gain by exploiting the fallen 
nature of mankind. "Righteousness exalts a nation, but sin is a reproach to any people" 
(Prov. 14:34). 

We call on the President of the United States, the Department of Justice, the Postal Ser- 
vice, and all proper authorities to enforce those laws and statutes which already exist 
against sexually explicit material. We call on local Christians and local churches to be- 
come involved in their individual communities. We take note that the Supreme Court has 
ruled that pornography is not protected by the First Amendment and that obscenity shall 
be determined by local community standards. Thus, it is that we beheve this evil can be 
reduced, controlled, or eliminated if we the people and our elected officials refuse to 
tolerate its presence in our local communities. 

In recognition of our obligation to uphold the righteousness of God, and recognizing that 
evil often exists because Christians too often remain silent, we, the Conservative Congre- 
gational Christian Conference, therefore: 

ADOPT this position statement condemning pornography; 

COMMIT ourselves to do everything we can to work toward the elimination of pornogra- 
phy in our society; 
PLEDGE OURSELVES 

- to reaffirm those scriptural principles which promote human dignity, 

- to protect our families from sexual exploitation, 

- to provide healthy roles for the expression of human sexuality, 

- to pray that God will grant national repentance, to forgive our sin, and to deliver us 
from our national obsession with all forms of sexual behavior which deviate from 
His revealed will. 



142 



ANNUAL MEETINGS 

1948 Chicago, Illinois North Shore Church 

1949 Chicago, Illinois Central Park Congregational Church 

1950 Milwaukee, Wisconsin Finnish Lutheran Congregational Church 

1951 No meeting 

1952 Chicago, Illinois Salem Evangelical Free Church 

1953 Wheaton, Illinois College Church of Christ 

1954 Chicago, Illinois Central Park Congregational Church 

1955 Oshkosh, Wisconsin Plymouth Congregational Church 

1956 St. Paul, Minnesota University Avenue Congregational Church 

1957 W. Williamsfield, Ohio W. Williamsfield Congregational 

1958 Portland, Oregon Staub Memorial Congregational Church 

1959 Argos, Indiana Argos Congregational Christian Church 

1960 North Collins, New York First Congregational Church 

1961 Carhsle, Massachusetts Carlisle Congregational Church 

1962 Oshkosh, Wisconsin Plymouth Congregational Church 

1963 Lima, Ohio Calvary Church, Conservative Congregational 

1964 Mobridge, South Dakota Conservative Congregational Church 

1965 Scotia, New York East Glenville Community Church 

1966 Pasadena, California Lake Avenue Congregational Church 

1967 Buffalo Center, Iowa First Congregational Church 

1968 Boston, Massachusetts Park Street Church 

1969 Wheaton, Illinois The College Church 

1970 Vista, California Community Church of Vista 

1971 Wheaton, Illinois Wheaton College 

1972 Wenham, Massachusetts Gordon College 

1973 St. Paul, Minnesota Northwestern College 

1974 Portland, Oregon Multnomah School of the Bible 

1975 Grand Rapids, Michigan Calvin College 

1976 Cape May, New Jersey Cape May Bible College 

1977 Ripon, Wisconsin RiponCollege 

1978 San Diego, California Point Loma College 

1979 Grand Rapids, Michigan Calvin College 

1980 Waterloo, Ontario University of Waterloo 

1981 Superior, Wisconsin University of Wisconsin 

1982 Estes Park, Colorado YMCA of the Rockies 

1983 St. Paul, Minnesota Bethel College 

1984 Wenham, Massachusetts Gordon College 

1985 Green Lake, Wisconsin Green Lake Center 

1986 San Diego, Cahfomia Point Loma College 

1987 Grand Rapids, Michigan Calvin College 

1988 Houghton, New York Houghton College 

1989 Wheaton, Illinois Wheaton College 

1990 Estes Park, Colorado YMCA of the Rockies 

1991 Grand Rapids, Michigan Calvin College 

1992 Wenham, Massachusetts Gordon College 

1993 Rochester, Minnesota Kahler Hotel 

1994 San Diego, California Town and Country Hotel 

1995 Tulsa, Oklahoma Adam's Mark Hotel 

1996 Dayton, Ohio University of Dayton 

1997 Greeley, Colorado University of Northern Colorado 

1998 Minneapolis, Minnesota Regal Minneapolis Hotel 

1999 Sturbridge, Massachussetts Sturbridge Conference Center 

2000 Green Lake, Wisconsin Green Lake Conference Center 



143 



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144 



c 



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CONSERVATIVE 
CONGREGATIONAL 
CHRISTIAN 
CONFERENCE 

52nd Annual Meeting 

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